Newspaper headlines: NHS 'ghost patients' and 'Chelsea for sale'
Russian billionaire Roman Abramovich could sell Chelsea, according to the Sunday Times, whose front page claims the story as an exclusive for both its business and sports teams.
News of the death of the US senator John McCain came too late for the printed editions, but many papers have published obituaries online.
The Guardian says McCain was "one of the most influential American politicians of his generation".
He was a proud naval aviator who climbed from the depths of despair as a prisoner of war in Vietnam to the pinnacles of power, according to the New York Times.
Pope Francis's visit to the Republic of Ireland, during which he acknowledged the "grave scandal" of child sexual abuse by members of the church, is widely reported.
But a piece in the Observer notes the Pontiff failed to meet growing demands from survivors for action.
The head of Amnesty International in Ireland, Colm O'Gorman - who was himself abused by a priest as a child - tells the Sunday Mirror the Pope's speech was "a shameful deflection of responsibility".
The Brexit battles afflicting the Conservative Party continue.
The former UKIP donor, Arron Banks - who co-founded the Leave.EU campaign - writes in the Sunday Times to urge Brexit supporters to join the Tories to help unseat Theresa May as prime minister and install, what he calls, "a true Brexiteer" such as Boris Johnson or Jacob Rees-Mogg.
His aim, he says, is to unite the Right.
The former Brexit secretary, David Davis, uses an article in the Sun on Sunday to accuse Philip Hammond of putting out "a bogus forecast" in an attempt to frighten the population about the consequences of no deal - after the chancellor said the Treasury would need to raise an extra £80bn 15 years from now if there was no agreement with the EU.
Mr Davis accuses Remainer politicians of trying to terrorise the public when they should be planning for the opportunities the country can grasp after Brexit.
People are entitled to PPI payments from "beyond the grave", according to the lead in the Sunday Express.
It highlights a campaign by the consumer watchdog Which? telling people they can claim compensation for mis-sold payment protection insurance on behalf of dead relatives - as long as they are named on the deceased's estate.
The paper urges people to act, arguing that banks are quick to pile on fees "so it's only right we recoup what's ours".
Naturists have torn a strip off Tate Britain, according to the Sunday Telegraph, after the gallery failed to reply to their request to have a naked viewing of a show celebrating the human form.
Philip Baker - who is treasurer of the Eastbourne Naturist Swim Club - says he considers nudists to be a minority who are being discriminated against.
The museum tells the paper it's looking into the request.