Newspaper headlines: 'A dozen ministers desert May on customs'
Brexit is a theme running across the front pages of the broadsheets. Theresa May is entering another "perilous phase of her premiership", according to the Sunday Times.
The Prime Minister has written an article for the paper asking Brexit rebels to trust her to deliver. The paper says the stakes are high for Mrs May as no side in her divided cabinet is willing to compromise. The Sun on Sunday calls her message "firm but reassuring".
A student leader tells the Observer that Brexit is going to "massively damage" the futures of young people. Ruth Wilkinson, who is president of the University of Kent student union, says her generation voted overwhelmingly to remain in the EU but are going to have to live with the consequences of leaving. She is backing the demand for a referendum on any final Brexit deal.
Crystal meth was twice found in toilets at the Home Office, but police have failed to launch a full investigation, according to the Sunday Mirror. The paper says the new Home Secretary, Sajid Javid, has to do more to clean up his own back yard. A spokeswoman for the department said they took such incidents very seriously.
The Mail on Sunday leads with allegations that Meghan Markle's father secretly collaborated with a British paparazzi photographer, to stage a series of pictures sold to newspapers around the world. The paper says the news will be a "huge embarrassment" to the royal family after Prince Harry asked the media to leave his future father-in-law alone. Friends of Mr Markle tell the paper that his daughter's engagement had put him under immense pressure.
According to the Sunday People, Mr Markle fears Harry and Meghan won't be able to visit him at home in Mexico because it's too dangerous. The latest figures, quoted in the People, suggest there were 1,700 murders in the area where he lives in the past year.
The Sunday Telegraph reports that adults who want to view pornographic websites may be able to buy a code at newsagents to prove they're over 18, when new age verification laws come in later this year. The tightening of the rules aims to prevent children accessing obscene material but an internet security expert tells the paper the legislation is a "digital white elephant", as children will beat the technology.
A stage invasion during the UK's Eurovision performance last night came too late for most of the papers but the online site Buzzfeed says the singer SuRie "totally nailed" the rest of her performance afterwards. Huffpost says the man involved appears to be the same person who previously interrupted the National Television Awards, and last year's final of ITV's The Voice.
The event was won by Israel. The Jerusalem Post reports on noisy celebrations in Tel Aviv and says that the prime minister, Benjamin Netanyahu, called Netta Barzilai minutes after her victory to congratulate her. In Portugal, however, the leading tabloid, Correoi Da Manha, says the hosts couldn't have been further from the glory after going from first to last in a year.