The legality of the Iraq war rears its head as the Independent asks whether a "smoking gun" has finally been found.
The paper seizes on claims about the Attorney General Lord Goldsmith, and his legal advice about the war.
The paper prints what is said to be the missing paragraph from a resignation letter by a government legal adviser.
It claims it is the "first documentary evidence" that Lord Goldsmith changed his mind about the legality of the conflict, just before it began.
"Humiliated" is how the Daily Telegraph and Daily Mail describe Tony Blair after his encounter with the French President Jacques Chirac.
The papers say Mr Blair came to Mr Chirac's aid in a row over economic reform in Brussels - only to hear him attack Britain's EU budget rebate.
In the Sun's conclusion of the summit, it says "One: Blair helps Chirac" and then, "Two: Chirac stabs Blair in the back".
"Battle lines" in budget negotiations have now been drawn, says the Times.
In the Guardian, a juror in the collapsed Jubilee Line corruption case voices "disgust" at her treatment.
Helen Boyask, 62, says she was desperate to get on with her life for nearly two years - but was bewildered and upset when the case was abandoned.
She insists the fraud trial proceedings were easy to understand, but that it was intolerable to make a jury serve for such an inordinate time.
"There are other options" besides jury trial in such cases, the Guardian adds.
For the third day running, the Daily Express front page looks into plans for the royal wedding.
According to the paper, the publication of the guest list for the civil ceremony shows the "Queen stands alone against Camilla".
Featuring another famous family, the Daily Telegraph pictures a glum-looking David Beckham who says his children are being hounded by the paparazzi in Spain.
It says he is thinking of returning to Britain for his family's sake.