The Anglo-French summit makes the lead for a number of the papers.
The i newspaper has the headline: “New entente cordiale”. However, it says the love-in lasted only until French President Emmanuel Macron delivered a tough message to the UK on Brexit.
For the Daily Telegraph, the most eye-catching suggestion was Boris Johnson’s idea that Britain and France should build a bridge over the Channel.
However, the HuffPost website says the foreign secretary’s proposal faced instant mockery by many – including the shipping industry.
The UK Chamber of Shipping pointed out that building a huge concrete structure in the middle of the world’s busiest shipping lane “might come with some challenges”.
Jeremy Corbyn tells the Guardian that Labour will halt what he calls the “outsourcing racket” exposed by the collapse of Carillion.
In an interview, he promises to re-write the rules to “give the public back control of their services.”
The paper says Carillion’s collapse has emboldened Mr Corbyn to press home his message that Labour rejects the “dogma of privatisation”.
Elections in Zimbabwe
An interview with Zimbabwe’s new president, Emmerson Mnangagwa, is the lead for the Financial Times.
It says he’s signalled a clean break with the past and a desire to re-engage with the West by inviting the UN, the EU and the Commonwealth to monitor the country’s elections this year.
He tells the paper: “We want fair, free, credible elections.”
The flu outbreak is reported on a number of front pages.
The Daily Mirror’s main story says that if present trends continue, an epidemic could be declared across England within a fortnight.
According to the Daily Telegraph, health officials had been fearful about the impact of the so-called “Australian flu”.
Bit it says it is another strain, known as “Japanese flu” that’s dominating – and it is not covered by the vaccines most patients have received.
The former head of the military, Lord Richards, tells the Daily Mail he is ashamed of the government’s decision not to allow the British armed forces’ longest-serving Afghan interpreter into the UK.
The paper says the interpreter – known as Ricky – worked for the British military in Afghanistan for 16 years and was described by senior British officers as showing “unfailing loyalty”.
A Number 10 spokesman tells the paper that more than 390 former Afghan staff and their families have been relocated to the UK, and over 40 more are expected to follow.
Finally, take your pick of the royals on the front and inside pages.
There are many pictures of Prince Harry and fiance Meghan Markle “wowing the crowds” – as the Telegraph puts it – on their visit to Cardiff.
The Sun says centuries of royal tradition were melted as Miss Markle brought the warmth of modern celebrity to adoring crowds.
The Daily Mail reports that she signed autographs – not something that members of the royal family usually do – and even took part in a group hug.
There’s also widespread interest in the Duke of Cambridge’s new closely-cropped hairstyle, which was on show during an engagement in London yesterday.
“God shave the King!”