The lobbying-for-cash allegations involving three former ministers continues to be explored in the papers.
The suspension of Stephen Byers, Geoff Hoon and Patricia Hewitt from the Parliamentary Labour Party is described by the
Times as a humiliation for the MPs.
Telegraph calls for "complete transparency"
in the lobbying industry.
According to the
Guardian the party cold-shouldered Mr Byers
as ministers "rubbished his secretly taped brag to have secured alterations to policy."
President Obama's success in pushing his plans for healthcare reform through Congress is for many papers a moment that will long be remembered.
Times says the vote was historic
by any measure and a personal triumph.
Daily Mirror, he has given the gift of care
to 32 million destitute Americans.
What next for Obama after healthcare? the Guardian asks.
It believes his three challenges now are the economy, the Middle East and climate change.
'Secret whaling deal'
The Telegraph's main story focuses on government reports
on the potential threat of a nuclear attack by al-Qaeda.
The Independent says
the moratorium on commercial whaling looks likely to be swept away
by a new secret deal.
Sun publish the name and pictures of the inmate alleged to have carried out a knife attack
on Soham murderer Ian Huntley.
Daily Mail says Huntley could claim compensation
of at least £10,000 from the Prison Service.
The news that Samantha Cameron is expecting a baby generates widespread interest with her picture on many front pages.
The Sun's headline reads
"Wham bam! Sam Cam to be mam. (She'll need a new pram)", while the Guardian says "Expectant Conservatives welcome a bump in the road to the election".
The Independent reckons the news will be seen as a smart electoral move.
Daily Express notes that if the Tories win the election
it would be only the third time a baby has been born to a serving prime minister.