Newspaper headlines: Cancer treatment 'revolution' and baby joy
"Robot war on cancer" is the headline on the front of Saturday's Daily Express.
The paper reports that scientists from the Institute of Cancer Research in London have designed a new computer tool that can learn to predict how tumours will grow, evolve and spread.
Dr Andrea Sottoriva, who led the research, likens their work to a game of chess, saying: "The best chance we have of beating cancer is to predict the next move."
The i says the breakthrough will transform care for millions of people and boost survival chances.
The Sun's main story celebrates new baby joy for the parents of Alfie Evans - the toddler who was at the centre of a legal battle over his care before he died of a degenerative brain condition.
Kate James and Tom Evans have had a son - believed to be named Thomas.
A source tells the paper the couple "went to hell and back" battling for Alfie and deserve to be happy.
No tax, no honours
The government is right to withhold honours from tax avoiders, according to the Times.
It leads with its investigation into the agreement between HMRC and the Cabinet Office to ensure, in the paper's words, "those who have shown poor tax behaviour don't get gongs".
In its editorial, the paper argues tax avoiders deprive fellow citizens of benefits, weakening society and creating resentment.
But it says Whitehall needs to be more open about how the honours system works.
The former Home Secretary Lord Blunkett leads the Daily Telegraph speaking about the resignation of Frank Field.
Writing for the paper, he says the decision of the Labour MP to resign the party whip must be a "catalyst for seismic change", or the party will risk falling into "decline and irrelevance".
Another Labour MP, Wes Streeting, tells the Daily Mirror that the party is facing its biggest crisis since 1981 when a faction split to form the SDP.
His colleague, Mike Gapes, tells the Daily Mail he is "agonising" over his future and could quit as early as next week, unless Labour's ruling body adopts the international definition of anti-Semitism.
Goodbye to the Queen of Soul
"Played to Rest" is the headline the Sun gives to two pages of coverage of the US singer Aretha Franklin's seven-hour funeral.
The website HuffPost UK says the red carpet was rolled out for an event "befitting" the Queen Of Soul, whilst the Daily Mirror says an "outpouring of love" ran through the moving service.
Meanwhile, the Washington Post contrasts Franklin's funeral with the memorial for Senator John McCain, held just hours earlier.
"She goes home in an epic display of spirit", it reports. "He lies in state with the discipline afforded a hero."
The Financial Times leads with Coca-Cola's purchase of the Costa Coffee chain.
In its Lex column, it says the mass market cafe is "a good buy" for the US firm.
The Daily Express is one of several papers to suggest the deal has paved the way for a global "latte war" with Starbucks.
Meet the new Thomas
Thomas the Tank Engine is getting a politically correct makeover to stop him running out of steam, the i Weekend reports.
The Times says the changes, which will see the children's character get a multicultural, gender balanced set of friends, follows a collaboration between the US toymaker Mattel and the UN, aimed at promoting its sustainable development goals.
But the former Conservative minister Ann Widdecombe accuses them of meddling and tells the i that children are not interested in those sorts of issues.