Newspaper headlines: Westminster terror attack and Stokes cleared of affray
The latest terror attack in London gets prominent coverage in most of the papers.
The Daily Telegraph shows the suspect in a padded jacket being held by police after a car was rammed into cyclists and a security barrier. It reports that he was from Birmingham and lived near the Westminster Bridge attacker, Khalid Masood. The paper suggests this latest attempt was a "botched copycat".
The Sun injects a note of scorn about the vehicle which was used with its headline "Terrorist in a Fiesta". The Daily Express pictures armed officers surrounding the car and highlights their bravery in running towards the threat. The paper urges that the officers are honoured for their actions.
The Guardian has a close-up of the cricketer Ben Stokes looking relieved after he was cleared of affray. The Daily Star calls the not guilty verdict "sensational" pointing out he threw 15 punches and knocked two people out. The cricketer is "our Hero Ben" in Metro which leads on an interview with two gay clubbers who thanked Stokes for defending them from homophobic abuse.
A large picture of a motorway bridge with a huge gap in the middle dominates the Times front page. A lorry can be seen just feet from the edge of a substantial drop in the Italian city of Genoa. The section which collapsed killed at least 26 people. Several lorries and large amounts of rubble are clearly visible.
The Telegraph describes the desperate search for survivors by firefighters with sniffer dogs. The Financial Times adds that the structure was built in the 1960s and undergoing repairs. The Daily Mirror simply calls it "The Bridge of Death".
The Daily Mail is keeping up its pressure on Jeremy Corbyn for going to a Palestinian cemetery in Tunisia where wreaths were laid on the graves of men linked to the 1972 Munich Olympics terror attack.
It has photos of Mr Corbyn which it claims are "definitive proof" he took part in the service. The Guardian reports Labour's view on the story that the claims are "false and misleading". The political blogger Guido Fawkes reports that Mr Corbyn has been reported to the Parliamentary Commissioner for Standards for not declaring the trip to Tunis. It has published the letter of complaint written by the Conservative MP Andrew Bridgen.
The Times' diary section tells how a woman in Guernsey used an ancient legal intervention in a bid to halt local roadworks. Rosie Henderson dropped to her knees crying "Haro! Haro! Haro!" followed by a plea to the Duke of Normandy, and a version of the Lord's prayer in Guernsey-French patois. The Telegraph explains that the ancient Norman rite called the Clameur de Haro compels the local courts to make a decision. However, it was all to no avail. Her appeal was rejected on the grounds that she didn't own the land concerned.
And the Sun reports on the romantic lengths some people will go to when proposing to their beloved. It has photos of a giant crop circle which reads: "Anisha, Marry Me?" Varun Bhanot took months finding a farmer in Cheshire who would let him do it. As the couple flew over the site, he produced an engagement ring. The Sun said it was a "corny proposal" - but it worked.