Newspaper headlines: Group GP appointments and Russia 'targets teens'

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Image caption The Daily Express and the Financial Times lead on the news Unilever, the company which makes Marmite, has scrapped plans to relocate its headquarters from London to the Netherlands

The Times reports on research indicating that Russia is targeting British teenagers with a social media propaganda campaign.

Citing a study by US academics, the paper says Kremlin-run accounts are posing as Harry Potter fans and using images of celebrities to amass young followers - who are then subjected to misinformation about sensitive topics such as GM foods or the MMR vaccine.

One YouTube channel with thousands of followers - described as "the Blue Peter of Russian propaganda" - reportedly sought to sow confusion about the Salisbury nerve agent attack.

One of the researchers tells the Times it's political warfare on an industrial scale - well-funded, dangerous and hiding in plain sight.

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The Financial Times and the Daily Express lead on Unilever's decision not to switch its headquarters from London to the Netherlands.

The Express proclaims "a victory for Brexit Britain" .

The FT says Unilever was "strangely deaf" to big investors' concerns about the move. In its leader column the paper says the company may attempt to simplify its structure again in the future. The FT calls on the government to woo Unilever, to ensure one of the UK's oldest and largest businesses retains its London base.

Sources in Brussels tell the Daily Telegraph that the EU is preparing to offer what's described as a "super-charged" Brexit free trade deal.

The paper describes the draft agreement as containing "between thirty and forty per cent" of the demands made in Theresa May's Chequers blueprint.

But it says the EU's offer appears to be dependent on the UK accepting a different customs arrangement for Northern Ireland - which Theresa May has previously ruled out.

Sources in Whitehall tell the paper it is "gamesmanship" and the EU is deploying positive language so it can blame Britain if no deal is done.

The Washington Post reports on furious protests on Capitol Hill as wavering senators announced their intention to vote for Brett Kavanaugh to be confirmed as a Supreme Court justice.

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Image caption Judge Kavanaugh has vehemently denied the allegations of sexual assault made by Prof Christine Blasey Ford

The Democrat Joe Manchin - who the Post says is aiming for re-election next month in the deeply conservative state of West Virginia - was met with shouts of "shame!" and "think of your daughters!" as he announced he was backing Judge Kavanaugh.

Republican pollsters tell the website POLITICO the bitter confirmation fight has energised their base - narrowing what's termed the "enthusiasm gap" between Trump supporters and outraged Democrats.

James Bond features in several of today's papers. In the Daily Mirror, a Welsh greengrocer says he's uncovered the mystery of 007's real-life inspiration: his own grandfather.

His ancestor's name? Bond - James Charles Bond - who was a member of the Special Operations Executive, and, it's claimed, served under Ian Fleming during the Second World War.

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Image caption A 1937 photograph of secret service spy James Charles Bond

And the question of whether James Bond will ever be portrayed as a female spy is answered in the Guardian.

The long-standing producer of the Bond film franchise Barbara Broccoli says no - he was written as a male character and he'll probably stay that way.