Newspaper headlines: British couple 'fight for life' after Novichok poisoning
"How could it happen again?" asks posed by the Daily Mail after the discovery that two more people have been poisoned with a nerve agent in Wiltshire.
The Times reckons victims Dawn Sturgess and Charlie Rowley were "accidentally exposed" to Novichok, the same poison which was used to attack Sergei and Yulia Skripal in March.
A friend of the couple tells the Sun Mr Rowley began garbling incoherently and acting like a zombie.
The online edition of the Salisbury Journal offers advice for anyone who may have been to a potentially contaminated site.
The boss of Jaguar Land Rover, Ralf Speth, tells the Financial Times that if the UK leaves the EU without a trade deal it would threaten the firm's survival in Britain.
He says the company's "heart and soul is in the UK" and it would be "very, very sad" if he was forced to move it abroad to save it.
He was speaking ahead of Theresa May's key cabinet meeting about Brexit at Chequers tomorrow.
The Daily Express says the prime minister's compromise plan for a customs union after the UK leaves the EU is a "chink of light" in the Brexit storm clouds.
But unnamed ministers tell the Guardian they are concerned that the focus on the details of customs arrangements is too narrow.
Remainers fear it leaves out the services sector, while Leavers are worried the meeting won't address freedom of movement.
The future of the NHS is widely debated on its 70th birthday. The Daily Mirror says the anniversary is "bittersweet" as the "country's most-loved institution" has been starved of funds, and its principles have been undermined by Tory cuts and privatisation.
But Buzzfeed says public reverence towards the NHS results in "an underlying resistance to substantial changes".
The Daily Telegraph agrees and says the health service should not be "worshipped like an ancient god" and advocates a new mixed funding system.
England's penalty shootout against Colombia was more intense for many than a workout in the gym, according the Times. The paper says data from fitness tracker apps suggests heart rates more than doubled while watching the tense showdown.
The Telegraph has a warning from the Church of England to any guests due to attend weddings during England's next match on Saturday to switch off their mobile phones.
Checking the score during a ceremony "ought to merit a red card", a senior cleric tells the paper.
And America's Episcopal Church - which is a member of the Anglican Communion - is considering revisions to the Book of Common Prayer so it does not sound as if God is a man, the Times reports.
Church leaders say the movement for gender equality in America has led them to question their assumptions about how they "imagine God".