The resignation of former Save the Children chief executive Justin Forsyth from Unicef is the Guardian’s top story.
The paper says the former New Labour adviser has issued an unreserved apology following allegations of inappropriate behaviour towards women at Save the Children.
But Mr Forsyth’s explanation that he was leaving not because of mistakes made at Save the Children, the Telegraph suggests, was contradicted by the charity revealing it should have carried out a further review of his conduct.
A former Save the Children campaigns adviser, Brie O’Keefe, accuses him in the Times of “failing to take responsibility for his actions”.
Conservative MP Nigel Evans tells the Sun he’s staggered that Mr Forsyth doesn’t get that the outcry is not about aid but the eradication of sexual abuse from the sector.
In a Kitchener-style pose, 10-year-old Max Johnson, is pictured on the front of the Daily Mirror, urging MPs to back a change in the law to increase the number of organs available for transplant.
The private member’s bill would mean that instead of volunteering the use of one’s organs after death, all citizens would be considered potential donors, unless they opt out of the register.
Max has high-level support – with the backing of three former prime ministers: David Cameron, Tony Blair and Gordon Brown.
The Daily Express describes the increase in EU citizens leaving Britain as the “exodus of the EU migrants.”
But experts tell the Daily Mail that it does not amount to “a Brexodus” – saying people’s reasons for leaving the UK are complex.
The Sun points out that a record number are now coming from China, Japan and Korea.
And the Times suggests Theresa May is planning a U-turn to allow EU citizens arriving during the post-Brexit transition period to stay permanently.
Meanwhile, the Mail and the Sun both speculate that ministers meeting at the prime minister’s country retreat are likely to have fudged key decisions on how quickly to diverge from EU rules.
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The i and the Daily Telegraph both focus on a drive by the health secretary to improve patient safety.
Both papers report that there are 237 million drugs errors every year, which may contribute to 22,000 deaths. Jeremy Hunt calls for a shift from a “cover-up culture.”
The head of Snapchat, Evan Spiegel, is to be the US’s highest paid chief executive of 2017 — according to the Financial Times.
He is to receive $638m (£457m). But the paper suggests the timing of the payout could be awkward following the messaging app’s stock price slump, after users complained about its redesign.
The Sun and the Times also note that nearly $1bn was wiped off Snap’s market value thanks to a tweet by reality star Kylie Jenner (half sister of Kim Kardashian).
She asked “sooo does anyone else not open Snapchat anymore? Or is it just me?”
The Times reports that universities are divided over the lecturers’ strike, with 15 vice-chancellors calling for peace talks.
The Financial Times says there’s disagreement over the walkout’s impact – with the union saying it had closed every institution, while the employers’ association maintained that only one in 10 had been seriously affected.
The Guardian suggests some solidarity with students joining staff on the picket lines.
But the Daily Mail says more than 100,000 students are demanding compensation for cancelled classes.
The Times reveals the head of the university pension scheme at the centre of the dispute was given a pay rise of £82,000.
While the Daily Express speaks of outrage as a typical vice-chancellor’s pay hit £290,000.
‘Something a bit different’
Pensioners at a care home in Dorset, says the Sun on its front page, “got an eye-popping treat” when a troupe of pole dancers performed for them.
The Mail says the six dancers were “gyrating in hot pants and leotards” to Singin’ in the Rain and Abba.
The Express says there’s been an “outcry” – quoting a councillor who called the show “inappropriate.”
But bosses at the home said the elderly residents had wanted “something a bit different”.
And one of the dancers told the Sun that the residents were all “left with smiles on their faces.”
The Mail pictures a close-up of Ed Sheeran’s engagement ring at the Brit Awards, which it says his fiancee Cherry Seaborn made for him out of silver clay.
The Telegraph says thanks to the pop star’s decision, not only will men now have to decide whether to wear a wedding ring, but also an engagement ring.
The paper explains that the ring traditionally represented a financial transaction and that a jilted fiancee could keep it as compensation.