Newspaper headlines: PM in jeopardy as Tory MPs mutiny
Many of the papers focus on what the Daily Express calls the "mutiny" Theresa May is facing from her own MPs. The paper says a "barrage" of letters demanding a no confidence vote have been submitted.
"The vultures are circling" is the Daily Mail's headline. Just as with Margaret Thatcher in 1990, it says rebellious MPs began seeking to oust their leader when she was out of the country.
The Financial Times reports that the prime minister's supporters insist she would win any such vote, but it acknowledges there is now a more "mutinous mood" at Westminster than previously.
The Daily Telegraph suggests a vote on her leadership could take place as early as this week - but some Tories want senior ministers to intervene and replace Theresa May with a caretaker before it happens.
The Spectator says there's very little chance Mrs May would resign before a vote were held. As one long-time backbench ally explains: "She's in defiant mood."
"France hit once again by terrorism" is the headline in Le Figaro, as it reports on the attack in Strasbourg. The "bloody shootout" burst out in a country already "bogged down" by the violence associated with the yellow jacket movement, it says.
'Liberation' has dramatic testimony from the scene, where one of its journalists watched what happened from a fourth floor window. She describes people squatting on the ground behind a soldier, "screaming and crying".
Most politicians have praised the response of the police and security services, Le Monde says, but others have been more critical: "What are we waiting for finally to fight to eradicate the fundamentalism that has declared war on us?" one regional leader has tweeted.
The Financial Times reports that plans for another railway line through London - known as Crossrail 2 - are "hanging by a thread" because of the "financial crisis" caused by the Crossrail 1 project. Transport for London has agreed a £2bn rescue package with the government to enable it to complete the first phase.
Repaying that bailout, the FT says, will eat into money earmarked for the second scheme, which would link Surrey and Hertfordshire. The Times, meanwhile, says the Mayor, Sadiq Khan, is now facing calls to scrap his prized freeze on Tube fares in order to balance the books.
Children as young as 11 have been arrested for selling the illegal drug known as Spice, according to an investigation by the Daily Mirror. It says "ruthless dealers" are luring them into becoming "Spice mules" with gifts such as trainers, mobile phones and bikes. An ex-addict tells the paper the children then often target homeless people.
Finally, the Mail is one of many papers to report that a comedian has pulled out of a student charity event after being sent a "behavioural agreement form". Konstantin Kisin was told the following areas were off-limits for his jokes: racism, sexism, classism, ageism, ableism, transphobia, xenophobia, Islamophobia, as well as being either anti-religion or anti-atheism. In its editorial, the Telegraph says the episode shows that "for the dogmatically offended, comedy is no laughing matter".