Sunday papers: Law watchdog crackdown on dirty money

Image copyright The Herald on Sunday
Image caption The Herald on Sunday leads with a report that the Law Society of Scotland has been told to better train staff on how to identify money laundering as millions of pounds of dirty money are cleaned through legitimate law firms ever year.
Image copyright Sunday Mail
Image caption The Sunday Mail brands its front page an exclusive as it identifies five men who have been accused of a number of alleged offences linked to serious organised crime.
Image copyright The Scottish Mail on Sunday
Image caption The Scottish Mail on Sunday continues its criticism of the UK Labour leader, branding him "not fit for office" after an investigative author made claims about Jeremy Corbyn in a new book.
Image copyright Scottish Sunday Express
Image caption The Scottish Sunday Express leads with Commons Speaker John Bercow and leading Tory Remainer Kenneth Clarke, saying the pair had an Indian meal together. The papers claims the meeting is evidence of a plot to derail Brexit.
Image copyright The Sunday Times
Image caption "Revealed: the child victims of dating apps" is the headline in The Sunday Times, which publishes an investigation into how modern technology is giving sexual predators "easy access" to children. The paper says it has uncovered more than 90 cases since 2015 where children have been abused after evading age checks on apps such as Tinder and Grindr.
Image copyright The Sunday Post
Image caption The Sunday Post leads with a report on gangs from England, which it claims are targeting rural Scottish communities to set up bases in the homes of vulnerable people to carry out drug deals.
Image copyright The Scottish Sun on Sunday
Image caption Scottish Conservative MP Ross Thomson appears on The Scottish Sun on Sunday's front page with details about an incident in a Commons bar.
Image copyright Sunday National
Image caption And the Sunday National reports that the Scotland brand label on fine Scottish food produce could be replaced with a union jack label under plans unveiled by UK Environment Secretary Michael Gove.

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