Newspaper headlines: Saudi 'hitman' and Anjem Choudary's release on front pages

Saudi state TV's report that journalist Jamal Khashoggi was killed at its consulate in Istanbul came too late to make the first editions of British papers.

However, the Daily Mail reports that four members of a "hit squad" suspected of killing him accompanied Crown Prince Mohammad bin Salman on his state visit to the UK in March.

In its editorial, the paper calls it an "affront to British hospitality" to have brought them into the heart of our national life.

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Some papers feature radical preacher Anjem Choudary on their front pages, smiling after his release from prison. The cleric had been jailed for inviting support for the Islamic State group.

However, the Sun says one Briton who signed up to the extremist group is believed to have been killed in a drone strike.

Image caption Siddhartha Dhar went by the name Abu Rumaysah

Former bouncy-castle salesman Siddhartha Dhar, from Walthamstow, east London, is believed to have died with his family on the battlefield in Syria last year.

The paper says the Muslim convert became a "vile poster boy" for Islamic State after appearing in a video in which he murdered a captive.

Meanwhile, the Times says survivors of terror attacks in the UK are having to wait more than a year for psychological support.

It says they include children who witnessed the Manchester Arena bombing.

One man who was there tells the paper he wishes he had physical injuries because at least they could be seen, unlike his mental scars.

Brexit 'mania'

Several papers use their leader columns to preview a march through London to demand another EU referendum.

The Guardian says that if ever there was a reason for the people of Britain to take to the streets, it is the "reckless hazarding of the country's interests" in the form of the government's Brexit policy.

Image copyright EPA
Image caption Anti-Brexit campaigners plan another march through London on Saturday

But for the Sun, the rally is nothing more than a "Losers' parade". It's the culmination of a "hate-filled, two-year hissy fit", the paper claims, which has only harmed British interests by "emboldening the EU to believe the initial referendum can be reversed".

Meanwhile, in its editorial, the Times warns a system of civil service neutrality which has served Britain well risks being "swept away" in the "mania of the Brexit revolution".

Its front page reports the complaints of three former cabinet secretaries, who have hit out over Brexiteers' attacks on the civil service's handling of Brexit.

The Financial Times reports that Brexit has prompted a surge in the number of descendants of Jewish wartime refugees, who are now seeking German citizenship.

There were 43 such applications in 2015 and 1,667 last year, it says. It quotes Michael Newman, from the UK Association of Jewish Refugees, describing the "deep irony" of people seeking a passport from a country that once persecuted and murdered their families.