Several papers report on what they describe as a landmark study which has shown that anti-depressants do work.
“Pop more happy pills” is the succinct headline on the front of the Sun. It says all 21 drugs examined in the review were found to be better than a placebo and that the researchers have raised concerns that not enough people in need are being prescribed them.
The paper also points out that two of the most commonly used anti-depressants – Prozac and Citalopram – were found to be among the least effective.
The Guardian says the authors of the report believe there would be a “public outcry” if cancer or heart patients were under-treated to such a degree.
The Financial Times reports on growing speculation that Unilever is preparing to choose the Netherlands rather than the UK as the base for its new headquarters.
A British official says although no final decision has been taken, the move “would not be a great surprise”.
The paper says the move would be a “snub” to Theresa May – coming after “months of political pressure” from both sides in what it calls an “emotional atmosphere supercharged by Brexit”.
Many papers suggest the atmosphere may be no less emotional at Chequers today, as cabinet ministers gather for crunch talks on Brexit.
The Times says Mrs May’s hopes of securing an agreement on Thursday are in doubt, after she was accused of “going behind her cabinet’s back and signing Britain up to an open-ended transition period”.
The paper says her failure to consult colleagues including Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson has fuelled “mistrust”.
Adding to her woes, says the paper, are fears that the government’s chief trade negotiator – Crawford Falconer – may be about to quit, after being refused a central role in preparing Britain’s negotiating strategy and a seat at the table when talks with the EU begin later this year.
The Express says Mrs May has been accused of a “Brexit betrayal” for not specifying the date for a “full break” with Brussels.
The Telegraph claims the cabinet did not agree to Mrs May’s negotiating strategy before it was sent to EU nations.
Senior sources tell the paper several cabinet ministers were “incensed” by the contents of the strategy paper – which made no mention of ending free movement after March 2019 and raised concerns among some Eurosceptics that it could limit Britain’s ability to strike free trade deals.
In an interview with the Telegraph, prominent Eurosceptic Jacob Rees-Mogg says the document will lead to “Brexit in name only” and is a “perversion of democracy”.
But there is little sympathy for Mr Rees-Mogg from the Times columnist Iain Martin, who decries what he calls the “bonkers brinkmanship” and “self-indulgent demands” of hardcore Brexiteers.
It should be obvious, he writes, that jeopardising a compromise deal could cause the government to collapse and usher in a Corbyn government.
Several papers report on the case of a wealthy widow caught drink driving, who appealed not to be banned on the grounds that the driveway to her £6m home was too long for her to walk.
The Daily Mail says Barbara Woodward was found three times over the legal limit, slumped in the front seat of her Mercedes.
Under the headline “Driving Miss Lazy” the Sun says there was laughter in court, when Mrs Woodward’s lawyer explained that she would struggle to make the walk to the main road.
The appeal went unheeded though – she was banned from driving for two years.
There are many tributes to evangelist preacher Billy Graham, who has died at the age of 99.
The Express describes him as an electrifying preacher, who captivated the world.
In its obituary, the Guardian notes that he was one of the first Christian leaders to speak beyond the iron curtain – later getting access to China in 1988 and then North Korea.
The Times recounts his friendship with the Queen. He preached more than once at the Royal Chapel in Windsor Great Park and, it says, she once practised her Christmas speech in front of him – asking for his suggestions.
The Mirror reports on the story of Jamie Miller – a 10-year-old boy born without an arm, whose father managed to build him a new one using a 3D printer.
The paper explains how Callum Miller bought the printer from eBay for £160 and downloaded the designs from a specialist charity.
He describes his joy at seeing his son throwing a ball with his left hand for the first time. Jamie tells the paper: “I feel a bit of a superhero.”