Newspaper headlines: Labour 'civil war' and Thomas Cook 'chaos'

Thomas Cook plane Image copyright Getty Images
Image caption Thomas Cook has entered compulsory liquidation

News of Thomas Cook's collapse came too late for the day's papers, however the plight of affected holidaymakers is on many of the front pages.

"Forty jumbos to the rescue" is the headline in the Sun, which tells of plans to repatriate stranded travellers.

It is also the lead story in the Daily Mail, which warns of two weeks of "chaos" for holidaymakers hoping to get home.

The paper believes it is right that the government should refuse to use public money to prop up the company, which it says would be throwing good money after bad.

Divisions within the Labour Party - laid bare at the conference in Brighton - also make front page news in many of the papers.

The Daily Telegraph says Jeremy Corbyn is facing a "full scale revolt" by those who believe the party should campaign at a general election for Britain to remain in the European Union.

The "i" says "civil war" has broken out in the party, while the Guardian says Mr Corbyn is risking the fury of Labour members and that rebellious MPs are privately threatening to stage a leadership challenge.

"Independent schools will be abolished by Labour" is the front page headline in the Times, which reports Sunday's vote by delegates at the party's conference.

The paper sees the proposal to redistribute private schools' investments and facilities as "a chilling threat to expropriate private property".

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Most of the papers follow up yesterday's story in the Sunday Times about Boris Johnson's alleged failure to declare a potential conflict of interest, resulting from his friendship with an American technology entrepreneur, Jennifer Arcuri.

Ms Arcuri is said to have joined Mr Johnson on trade missions abroad when he was mayor of London, and her companies were reportedly awarded thousands of pounds in public funds.

The Times quotes the current London mayor, Sadiq Khan, as saying that he will ask City Hall officials to look into what processes were followed.

The Daily Mail says the Department for Culture, Media and Sport has launched a formal investigation into its decision last January to award a £100,000 grant.

Ms Arcuri has said the grants and trips were purely related to her role as a businesswoman. Downing Street has declined to comment.

The Financial Times looks ahead to Monday's United Nations climate change summit in New York, saying that world leaders need to grasp the enormity of the challenge and to put it at the centre of all policy making.

The Daily Telegraph also reports a call for a new international offence of "ecocide" to be used to prosecute those who damage nature on a massive scale.

The call comes from the vegetarian barrister, Michael Mansfield QC, who was speaking at the launch of the "Vegan Now" campaign at the Labour Party conference. He also suggested that eating meat could be made illegal.