Newspaper headlines: Coronavirus 'hotspots' and tributes to football 'legend'
Cabinet Office Minister Michael Gove sets out in the Sunday Telegraph how the government is laying the foundations for what he calls the "world's most effective border".
Ahead of Britain's departure from the EU, which he likens to moving house, Mr Gove suggests that practical arrangements are needed to ensure Britain is ready for full independence.
The money being spent on new border posts and technology is welcomed by the Sunday Express. Its editorial says "Britain can finally take control over its destiny, and who comes into the country".
Writing in the Sun on Sunday, Home Secretary Priti Patel, says the government's new immigration system will help take back control of the country's borders and unleash its full potential.
But the Sun warns that the system will not plug all the loopholes. It gives the example of a Turkish crime boss who can't be deported because he is married to an EU citizen with residency rights in the UK. This deadlock will anger those who voted for Brexit, the Sun concludes.
The Independent says it will help stop a staffing "crisis" - pointing out that one think tank estimates that there are more than 100,000 social care job vacancies and that one in six care staff are non-British.
The government has drawn up a list of 20 councils that face the worst coronavirus outbreaks in England, according to the Observer. The paper says it has seen a classified document that reveals several areas of Yorkshire - including Bradford, Sheffield and Kirklees - have been identified as places needing support.
Those most at risk, the Observer notes - are in some of the nation's most deprived and ethnically mixed areas. The councils fear the data will be used to enforce more local lockdowns, like the one imposed in Leicester.
On its front page the Sunday Mirror focuses on what it calls the "prolonged agony" facing Madeleine McCann's parents as police search three wells in Portugal.
The Mirror says they still cling to the "glimmer of hope" that their daughter is still alive. The Sun suggests that the hunt so far has revealed nothing and that other nearby wells may yet be checked.
The smiling face of Jack Charlton in his red England shirt - holding up the 1966 World Cup trophy - appears on many front pages.