Newspaper headlines: IS schoolgirl and Labour MPs' warning
The Times leads on an interview with a former London schoolgirl who travelled to Syria to join the Islamic State group in 2015.
Speaking to the paper from a refugee camp in Syria, Shamima Begum, now 19, says she has no regrets but now wants to return to the UK.
The Times reports that she is nine months pregnant and, after losing two other children, wants to come home for the sake of her unborn baby.
The Financial Times says Britain's departure from the EU is likely to hit the Netherlands harder than most other member countries because of close trading links.
But the Dutch prime minister has given an interview to the paper saying it is difficult to assess the impact because his country is already benefiting from Brexit - with businesses relocating from what he calls a "diminished" Britain.
He says that so far, the Netherlands has only seen gains - and another 250 companies are close to taking a decision to move their offices and staff across. The paper says he added with a smile: "We can't prevent them coming."
For its lead, the Guardian says Jeremy Corbyn faces up to 10 resignations from the Labour front bench if he fails to support a fresh bid to put Theresa May's Brexit deal to a referendum.
The paper adds that Mr Corbyn has been struggling to balance the conflicting forces in his party over Brexit - with several other frontbenchers adamant they could never back a referendum.
Meanwhile, shadow chancellor John McDonnell tells the Politico website that Labour's chances of forcing a general election are now "unlikely".
Politico says this suggests the party is inching toward a compromise Brexit deal with the government - or a referendum.
The Telegraph reports that the most senior family court judge in England and Wales has asked the government to review the ability of transgender men to access fertility treatment.
The paper says Sir Andrew McFarlane made his intervention after hearing the case of a transgender man who was able to access a sperm donor 10 days after legally completing his transition.
The man, who was born a woman, became pregnant and has taken his case to the High Court to be registered as the "father" on the child's birth certificate.
The Duchess of Cornwall has been talking to the Mail about the dangers of young people following what she calls "ridiculous" diets.
She says the social media generation is risking the health of its bones by following the celebrity-inspired fad for dairy-free and "clean-eating" regimes.
In an interview telling of her family's struggles with osteoporosis, the duchess says children need to be taught to take care of their bodies now if they want to protect themselves in old age - instead of aspiring to look like someone they see in a picture.
"These girls see 'Skinny Lizzies' in a magazine and they all want to be thin," she tells the paper.
Finally, the Mail has a suggestion for couples looking for what it calls that extra Valentine's Day spark - dust off your board games.
According to the paper, a study found that just an hour of Scrabble, Monopoly, dominoes or Battleship creates more eye contact and communication between couples.
Researchers discovered that women's levels of oxytocin - the hormone that helps to create romantic bonds - went up 40% higher than men's after they had played a board game with their partner.
Men produced most oxytocin when they took part in a painting class with their partner.