Newspaper headlines: England's champagne super over and 'the real' Boris Johnson

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Media captionWatch the moment England won the World Cup

Pictures of England's cricketers celebrating their World Cup triumph dominate the front and back pages.

The Times comes in a wraparound cover while others offer souvenir supplements to mark the occasion.

The Financial Times, the Daily Mirror and the Daily Star share the same headline: "Champagne Super Over".

The Daily Express describes the game as "nerve-shredding". In the Sun's words, it was the most sensational climax the sport has ever seen.

For the Daily Mail, an epic display of resilience, perseverance and sheer bloody-mindedness triumphed in one of the greatest matches at the home of cricket.

It says that if ever there was a game to sum up the unpredictability and capriciousness of sport, it was this final. It had everything: unprecedented drama; heartbreak and sheer heart-stopping passion.

Henry Blofeld - writing in the same paper - says he can't recall any other match that has kept him on his toes. "In fact," he adds, "I have never seen anything so compelling on television."

For the i, it was nerve-shredding, hands-trembling, heart-pounding delirium - a thriller that showcased the joys and unique tortures of sport.

The Guardian's man at Lord's found it a slow-rn, horribly gripping, ultimately uproarious day.

Many papers believe the match will encourage youngsters to take up the sport. Let's hope - the Sun says - it inspires a new generation to pick up bat and ball this summer.

Who knows - the Daily Telegraph says - there may be a future Ben Stokes or Jofra Archer ready to keep the game healthy into another generation.

Image copyright Getty Images
Image caption Stokes apologises after England scored extra runs after the ball deflected off his bat

The Daily Mail thinks it was fitting that the final was shown on terrestrial television so everyone could watch. If young people are to be attracted to cricket, this should become the norm, not the exception, it adds.

The former England captain, Mike Atherton - now the chief cricket correspondent of The Times - says that for four years, England poured every resource and focused every waking moment on winning the World Cup, but nobody, not the coaches, statisticians, players or captain, could have prepared for the epic drama of their first win, after 44 years of trying.

Another former England captain, Michael Vaughan - writing the Daily Telegraph's main story - says that after a lifetime in cricket, he's never witnessed such incredible shifts of emotion and momentum in a match. "Who said cricket was boring?" is the paper's headline.

'Johnson's US trip'

In other stories on the front pages, The Times says Boris Johnson wants to make resetting relations with President Trump one of his first acts in Downing Street by travelling to the US to negotiate a post-Brexit trade deal.

According to the paper, he's ready to go as soon as possible if he wins the Conservative leadership contest to try to secure a limited agreement before the UK leaves the EU at the end of October.

The Financial Times reports that the Hong Kong leader, Carrie Lam, has offered to resign on several occasions in recent weeks over the mass protests in the territory, but Beijing has refused to let her stand down.

Image caption Hong Kong's chief executive Carrie Lam has condemned the "extreme use of violence" of protesters

It quotes a source as saying Beijing has insisted she "has to stay to clean up the mess she created". The source adds: "No-one else can clean up the mess and no-one else wants the job."

An investigation by the Daily Telegraph has found that more than two thirds of the packaging in families' weekly shops is not recyclable or has confusing labelling,

The paper says it carried out an in-depth look into the weekly shop of four families from four major supermarkets to work out how much of the packaging for everyday groceries was recyclable.

Trophy hunting

The Daily Mirror launches a campaign to press the government to ban the import of the heads and furs of animals shot for pleasure. It describes the practice of "trophy hunting" as an abomination.

Its front page has a picture of a couple sharing a kiss next to a slaughtered lion. "End this horror", the headline demands.

A number of papers report that soaring numbers of NHS hospitals in England are charging disabled patients for parking, despite a pledge from ministers that they would end the rip-off.

The Daily Mail says 155 hospitals charge disabled badge holders to park - up by a fifth since Jeremy Hunt vowed to reform the system in 2014 when he was health secretary.

An inquiry has found that millions of elderly people in need of care are at the mercy of an unlicensed and unskilled workforce, according to the Daily Express.

It says the professional body for carers is worried at a growing number who are advertising their services online, but have no training or qualifications and work cash in hand.

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The Daily Mail exposes a gender pay gap... in children's pocket money.

A study based on a sample size of 75,000 youngsters aged six to 18 found an average gap of 5% - with girls coming off worse.

It compares with the median UK gender pay gap of 9.6%. The paper predicts the findings are expected to spark some heated debates over the nation's breakfast tables as young girls insist on greater pocket money parity with their brothers.

Finally, back to cricket - not the game, but the insect.

The i looks at the growing appreciation in the UK recently of the health benefits of eating insects such as crickets and grasshoppers.

Image copyright AFP
Image caption Insects - such as these on sale in China - contain high levels of antioxidants, the i reports

They are rich in vitamins, minerals, fibre and healthy fats - and a greener source of protein than meat and dairy. And now - the i says - scientists are arguing for their inclusion as a "superfood", along with blueberries, quinoa and broccoli.

That's because of the discovery that they contain high levels of antioxidants, which help protect against diseases such as cancer.

Expect a growing role for bugs on the nation's dinner plate, the paper advises.