Newspaper headlines: Lampard stalker case and Visa 'chaos'
The Times says Google is profiting from the sale of mobile phone apps used by abusive men to spy illegally on their partners.
It claims more than 3,000 "spy apps" are available on Google's Play Store - and the technology giant gets a cut of up to 30% from all purchases.
The software can provide access to GPS data, call logs and the phone's camera and microphone - and the Times says a charity has estimated it is used against at least 10,000 women in Britain each year.
Police have told the paper the apps are a "dream" for stalkers.
Images of TV presenter Christine Lampard are featured by several front pages, after she told police a stalker had made her afraid to leave the house alone.
The Sun says Christof King faces jail after he admitted one count of stalking. But the Daily Mirror says he has denied sending a series of threatening tweets to Mrs Lampard - including one which allegedly said he was planning the writing on her gravestone - meaning she may have to face him in court on Monday.
The leader column in the Daily Express criticises the tendency to treat stalking as a "trivial matter" - and argues perpetrators should be "punished severely."
The inability of thousands of Visa customers to use their cards on Friday is highlighted by the Guardian, which says the "unprecedented crash" led the Bank of England to "immediately contact" the credit company, to find out when things would be back to normal.
The Daily Mail says Home Secretary Sajid Javid was among those to condemn the cosmetics chain Lush after it took part in the "Police Spies Out of Lives" campaign.
The paper is also unimpressed, describing the company's decision to display photos of police officers - under the words "Paid To Lie" - as a "bizarre stunt" and a "vile slur."
Ahead of the launch of a campaign next week aiming to secure a second EU referendum, the Sun devotes its entire editorial to a damning critique of both Remainers and the government's negotiating strategy.
Arguing our exit is "in chaos", it asks who will stand up for the 17.4m Leavers who are "belittled and ignored by an arrogant elite - both here and abroad".
It falls to Prime Minister Theresa May to "drag us out of this swamp", it says, but if she cannot bring her party with her and lead us fully out - with no deal if necessary - then "she must make way for someone who can".
The front page of the Sun claims the actor Benedict Cumberbatch "fought off a gang of four muggers as they beat up a cyclist".
An Uber driver has told the paper the Sherlock star was a "superhero" - after he leapt out of his cab to defend the Deliveroo rider near the fictional home of the detective in Baker Street in London.
After the attackers ran off, the victim is said to have told Mr Cumberbatch he was OK, before they hugged each other.
The actor has denied being a hero - and is quoted as saying he did it because he "had to."
Supermarkets are to be banned from selling sweets and chocolate at the checkouts, according to the Daily Telegraph.
It claims to have seen a copy of the government's child obesity strategy, which outlines the policy, as well as plans to end two-for-one offers on junk food, and introduce a 21:00 BST watershed on advertising products high in sugar and salt.
The Telegraph says the proposals "could provoke a backlash from retailers" - but the Department of Health has told the paper it is "still in the process of working up an updated plan."