A variety of stories make the headlines on Monday, from the latest on the Brexit debate ahead of this week’s vote to the closure of magistrates courts.
The Times leads with suggestions that those who previously supported Theresa May’s Brexit deal may desert her to push for a softer exit if Parliament backs a no-deal exit tomorrow
The Daily Telegraph leads with their columnist and former foreign secretary Boris Johnson saying that Mrs May is to return to Brussels to get the Northern Ireland customs backstop renegotiated.
The Guardian runs with concerns about the justice system, reporting that more than half of all magistrates’ courts have closed since 2010 which has meant some witnesses, defendants and lawyers are having to travel further for justice.
The Financial Times leads with comments from China’s ambassador to the European Union, who said Huawei was facing “discrimination” following security fears over the company’s involvement in 5G mobile projects.
The Metro reports that social media firms have been put on notice about showing vulnerable teenagers images which “encourage self-harm and suicide”.
The i leads with the countdown to Brexit as there are 60 days until Britain is scheduled to leave the bloc.
The Independent reports that student backing for Labour is falling, with the paper citing a poll suggesting the party’s stance on a second Brexit referendum may be playing a part.
The Daily Mirror also runs with a warning to social media sites over “disturbing posts and images”.
The Sun reports that Briton Laura Plummer – who was jailed in Egypt after painkillers were found in her luggage – has been pardoned.
The Daily Mail carries the latest on their campaign to give the country a spring clean.
And the Daily Star leads with claims made by TV comic Russell Howard that he was forced to rewrite a joke “in case it offended Islamic State terrorists”.