Tuesday's papers focus on the sentence for Olivia's killer and the death of the Thatcher-era chancellor.
Many of Tuesday's
front pages lead with the life sentence handed to Olivia Pratt-Korbel's
killer on Monday. The Daily Express reports that Thomas Cashman, who
refused to go into the dock for his hearing, is likely to die in prison
after being ordered to serve a minimum of 42 years behind bars. "Life
for Olivia's life" is its headline. The paper is one of several
featuring an image of former Chancellor Nigel Lawson, who has died at
the aged of 91. Lawson presided over the economic boom of the 1980s that
came to define Margaret Thatcher's government.
"Gutless" is how
Metro characterises Cashman's no-show in court. The convicted killer
stayed in his cell, claiming his trial was a "circus" and that he had
heard prosecuting lawyers sing Queen's song We are the Champions after
he was found guilty, the paper reports.
"cowardice" is viewed as a direct contrast to the "bravery" of Olivia's
mum Cheryl in the Daily Mirror. "His actions have left the biggest hole
in our lives," the paper quotes her as telling the court.
The Daily Mail
also quotes Ms Korbel with its headline. She told the court her mind
"keeps telling me that I've forgotten to pick her up from school" before
reality hits, the paper reports. Also featuring prominently on the
front page is a photograph of TV presenter Philip Schofield after his
brother, Timothy, was found guilty of sexually abusing a teenage boy
over a three-year period. Following the verdicts at Exeter Crown Court,
Philip said: "As far as I am concerned, I no longer have a brother."
The Sun leads
with that story on its front page. The paper says the This Morning host
provided evidence for the prosecution against Timothy, who was convicted
of 11 charges.
Telegraph leads with its coverage of the death of Nigel Lawson. The
paper, which first broke the story, says "tax-slashing" Lord Lawson
helped lead the Thatcher privatisation drive that put swathes of the
public sector under the control of private companies - and notes that
this reform has largely been kept in place ever since.
holidays have been hit by passport delays as almost 2,000 workers
prepare to walk out for five weeks, the i newspaper is reporting. The
paper says Britain's passport backlog has already been mounting, and
warns that wait times could reach three months.
The Times carries
an interview with Sir Keir Starmer on its front page. In that
interview, the Labour leader vows to be "completely ruthless" in his
pursuit of power. Looking ahead to the outcome of the UK's next general
election, the paper cites a poll which has found that almost half of
voters believe Sir Keir has not set out a clear vision.
carries an exclusive on its front page of allegations of sexual
misconduct by senior figures at the Confederation of British Industry -
one of the country's biggest business lobby groups. The paper reports
that one woman alleges she was raped at a staff party on a boat on the
River Thames. The CBI has expanded its inquiry, which is being overseen
by law firm Fox Williams.
EY has been
banned from taking on any new listed audit clients in Germany for two
years over failures in its work for collapsed payments group Wirecard,
the Financial Times reports on its front page. Germany's audit watchdog,
Apas, also announced a €500,000 (£439,000) fine for EY, the paper
And the Daily
Star reports that the late Queen's corgis are no longer grieving over
her death, according to the Duchess of York who is now looking after
them. The paper says the duchess told BBC Radio 2: "They're great... and
their tails have gone up now, so I think they are over their grief."