Journalist Mike Philpott takes a look at what is making the headlines in Wednesday's morning papers.
Quite a few papers carry front page pictures of 21-year-old Katie Hughes, who was stabbed to death in Bangor on Monday night.
, which leads with the story, quotes her mother as saying that the family is devastated, and no words can describe the pain.
, which also leads with the tragedy, says Katie was attending a party for friends who were moving to Australia.
says the man who is being questioned about her death worked with her at a Bangor call centre.
says the town is in shock.
It reports how the blinds were drawn on Tuesday in the house where Katie died, and police officers were stationed at both entrances.
In the comment columns, the papers have something to say about this week's water safety scare.
says customers must always come first - and that means problems should be brought to their attention as quickly as possible.
reminds us that millions of people around the world have no access to safe drinking water. It urges everyone to spare a thought for them.
President Obama turns up in many of the papers.
sees North Korea's decision to expel nuclear inspectors as a major challenge to the American President's authority.
leads with Mr Obama's remark that the US was showing the first signs of recovering from the economic downturn. But it illustrates the issue with a picture of the biggest story involving the White House - the arrival of the First Dog, Bo.
has a list of everything you need to know about Portuguese water dogs, including the fact that they have webbed feet and were used by the Spanish Armada to swim between warships carrying messages.
But the paper also reports that the Obamas have come under fire from animal activists, who argue that they should have adopted a dog from an animal shelter.
The Downing Street emails continue to make headlines.
says the whole issue has threatened to turn into a dangerous mutiny for Gordon Brown, with three senior figures in the Labour Party - Alan Milburn, Frank Field and Stephen Byers - criticising what they call "the sleaze culture" at Number 10.
comments that sorry seems to be the hardest word for the Prime Minister, and although he wasn't personally responsible for the emails, he should apologise.
says Labour has lost the final shreds of its credibility.
A couple of the papers prefer to look ahead to next week's budget. The Express says it's the economy that's most on people's minds.
goes along with that, and says job fears, not smears, are what matter most.
Finally, an eagle-eyed reader of the
has spotted a link between two of the most widely-played pop songs.
It was reported this week that the two records played most in public are A Whiter Shade of Pale by Procul Harum and Bohemian Rhapsody by Queen.
One man writes in to say the the elusive secret of writing a guaranteed hit has finally become obvious. Both songs contain the word fandango.