Newspaper headlines: Ambassador row and fruit juice cancer risk

Sir Kim Darroch Image copyright Getty Images
Image caption Many of the papers focus on the resignation of Sir Kim Darroch as UK ambassador to the US

Sir Kim Darroch's resignation from his ambassadorial role in Washington dominates the front pages.

The Daily Mirror blames Boris Johnson, calling him "the man with no shame".

This view is shared by the Guardian, which says the episode demonstrates that Mr Johnson has no "concept of loyalty" and has diminished the office of prime minister before reaching it.

The Daily Telegraph is concerned that a Johnson premiership could be undermined.

The paper says the former ambassador was ill-advised in making clear he thought Mr Johnson was responsible for his exit.

The Times says what it calls Sir Kim's "clumsy ejection" suggests the "only way to gain the ear of the president is to flatter him." This, its leader concludes, is a "miscalculation".

But an editorial in the Sun insists "our links with America are stronger than one ambassador".

Labour anti-Semitism investigation

The Daily Mail says the revelations in the BBC's Panorama programme about the Labour's handling of anti-Semitism should come as bombshells, but the prejudice is so ingrained the allegations just add to a "seemingly endless charge sheet".

The Daily Express columnist Leo Mckinstry says the party's criticism of the programme reinforces the point that the leadership doesn't take the issue seriously.

The Sun accuses Labour of hypocrisy by turning on the whistleblowers in the documentary, when in the past it has called for better protection of those who speak out against their employers.

The Times notes that while Labour accuses the programme's reporter, John Ware, of repeatedly attacking the Labour left, Jeremy Corbyn used a Commons motion in 2002 to praise his work.

House of Lords bullying

A senior barrister has found that undue deference, fear and hierarchy are to blame for bullying and harassment at the House of Lords, according to the Financial Times.

Naomi Ellenbogen QC has found what she called "toxic behaviours" and "systematic cultural issues".

The Sun says she's called for CCTV to be fitted in the hotspots, including the library.

The Mail adds that dementia has contributed to some of the problems and suggests peers undergo medical examinations.

Meanwhile, the Daily Mirror warns of a pensions crisis facing women.

The paper says they face having a pension pot of just over £50,000 - more than £100,000 less than men on average.

The Mirror says women typically work part-time because of their family commitments and calls for better childcare and social care.

For the Express the issue deserves as much attention as the gender pay gap.

Barcelona-like weather in London?

Several papers report that even if carbon dioxide emissions are radically reduced in the coming decade, London's weather will be more like Barcelona's by 2050.

The Financial Times says in Europe summers will get warmer by three-and-a-half Celsius and its winters by 4.7C.

The i says temperatures in Cardiff will become more like Melbourne and in Edinburgh like Madrid.

Though this might sound nice, a professor from Zurich warns the change will lead to water shortages and problems for farmers.

And finally, the Mirror looks at a study which suggests gorillas hold festivals deep in the jungle.

The paper claims the gatherings make Glastonbury "look like a vicar's tea party".

The animals "go ape", gorging on fruit in large crowds, the Mirror says.

The research suggests the roots of our sociability have a long history.

In case needed, the paper proposes a few tracks for the gorillas: Dark Side of Baboon, Hi Ho Silverback Lining and anything by the Monkees.

Get news from the BBC in your inbox, each weekday morning