Press mulls future of GP provision

The NHS features prominently on front pages once again.

Image caption Family doctors are the subject of the Times' front page, with Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt's announcement that GPs will have to publish their pay to allow patients to judge whether they offer value for money.
Image caption The Daily Telegraph also leads on the subject, heralding the return of "proper family doctors". It says Mr Hunt has struck a deal to reverse a contract that had allowed GPs to "abandon responsibility for care outside office hours".
Image caption The Daily Express has a different sort of health story. After warning on successive days about plummeting temperatures, it carries the advice of NHS chiefs about how best to avoid falling victim to this winter's "big freeze".
Image caption Prince Charles features in many papers and the Daily Mail dedicates its entire front page to a poster image of him with the Duchess of Cornwall. They're celebrating the prince's 65th birthday by cutting into a large cake.
Image caption The Sun's picture exclusive features Tracey Connolly, the mother of baby Peter who died in 2007 after suffering more than 50 injuries. She's been released on licence from an indefinite sentence for causing or allowing his death.
Image caption Millionaire music mogul Simon Cowell feels the wrath of the Daily Star, having reportedly claimed the secret to success was to "be useless at school and get lucky". The Star says his comments have sparked "fury".
Image caption While Simon Cowell also appears on the Mirror's front page, it's a story about Princess Anne suggesting people should eat horse meat that leads the paper. It reports how she suggests the animals would get better care if farmed for food.
Image caption An artist's impression of Canary Wharf at night appears on the front of the Financial Times - and is striking for a new addition. Irish developer Tom Ryan apparently wants to add Europe's tallest residential building to the skyline.
Image caption Student activists at Cambridge University have been targeted by undercover police, according to the Guardian. It claims officers gathered the names and car registrations of protesters, along with other information from social media.
Image caption The i focuses on the Commonwealth Heads of Government Meeting in Sri Lanka, quoting its president as saying he will "not be lectured on human rights" by David Cameron, who's promised to raise the issue of alleged war crimes.
Image caption The prospect of councils getting powers to ban peaceful protests on the basis they "might annoy nearby residents" concerns the Independent. It quotes critics saying the new anti-social behaviour laws are "shockingly open-ended".
Image caption The Metro carries a report from the inquest of a 17-year-old, who's reported to have died of a drugs overdose while talking to his friends via Skype. One reportedly dialled an ambulance but to no avail.