One story is given almost exclusive front-page coverage - the fallout from Oprah Winfrey's interview with the Duke and Duchess of Sussex.
"Worst royal crisis in 85 Years" is the headline in the Daily Mirror. "Palace in turmoil over racism claims," says the Times - while the Sun demands "So who is the Royal Racist?"
"What have they done?" asks the Daily Mail - which claims Buckingham Palace is "paralysed with horror and dismay" as Prince Harry stands accused of "blowing up his family".
'Palace under pressure'
The Guardian warns the interview threatens to have a "devastating impact" on the reputation of the monarchy - and has "shaken the Royal Family to its foundations".
The Telegraph highlights US President Joe Biden's praise for Meghan's courage - and says the Palace is under "intense pressure" to respond to her claims.
According to the Times, the Queen refused to sign-off a statement prepared by officials aimed at de-escalating tensions - wanting "more time to consider her response".
The Sun makes sure nothing is missed - publishing a full transcript of the two-hour broadcast. The paper claims the royal couple appeared "cruel, self-pitying and unreliable" - but admits the interview "did the job they wanted".
Footage cut from the final edit "could inflict even more damage", according to the Daily Telegraph. It accuses Harry and Meghan of a "deliberate attempt to cause most harm" - and suggests the couple's main complaint "seems to have been the failure to treat them as equals with the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge".
The Metro appears more sympathetic, choosing a newly released photograph of Harry cradling his pregnant wife and son for its front page - and the headline, "Just the four of us now."
Elsewhere, the Guardian highlights Boris Johnson's warning that the reopening of schools could delay the end of lockdown - after the prime minister said the return of children to classrooms would "inevitably" increase the risk of transmission.
According to the paper, the remarks "sparked alarm" from a number of Tory MPs who insist the government should remain open to the possibility of lifting the measures earlier.
The Daily Mirror's editorial acknowledges that the first day back to school "went well" - but predicts trouble ahead if the government "ticks a box and recklessly moves on, pretending everything is sorted".
The Times reports that Mr Johnson rejected calls for an earlier easing of the rules despite the latest figures - which show coronavirus cases and deaths have dropped to their lowest levels for five months.
Monday's Downing Street news conference was presented with a "slew of positive data", it says, but the prime minister insisted people and businesses would "trade haste in favour of security and certainty about dates".
Uncertainty about rising inflation is the main news for the Financial Times. It says Bank of England governor Andrew Bailey has warned the risks are now "increasingly two-sided" as the economy recovers from the pandemic.