Revelations from the explosive Paradise Papers continue to top the news agenda as more high-profile figures and companies are put under the spotlight.The Guardian, which helped with the initial investigation, once again devotes its front page to the story.
It reports that racing driver Lewis Hamilton is alleged to have avoided taxes on a £16.5 million private jet by using a scheme in the Isle of Man.
The paper says the Paradise Papers have caused "outrage" as the "scale of tax avoidance by global elite is laid bare".
The i reports that the latest batch of leaked files show "how stars from TV, music and sport used offshore schemes to beat (the) taxman".
It claims that tech giant Apple avoided paying billions in tax.
The allegations against the US firm are also picked up by The Times, which claims Apple "exploited Jersey's financial status to reduce liabilities".
It says the company is alleged to have sidestepped a 2013 Irish crackdown on tax avoidance by moving one of its most valuable subsidiaries to the Channel Island.
Apple has said the new structure did not reduce tax payments in any country and "ensured that our tax obligation to the United States was not reduced".
Labelling them the "tax dodge parasites", the Daily Mirror also reports on the latest people to be named in the Paradise Papers.The Sun alleges the leaked papers show that three stars of TV comedy Mrs Brown's Boys put £2 million in an offshore tax avoidance scheme.
Away from the Paradise Papers, the Daily Telegraph turns its attentions to Brexit.
The paper reports on a warning from US commerce secretary Wilbur Ross, who said Britain should avoid too much compromise with the EU over the Brexit divorce settlement if it wants a quickfree trade deal with the US.The Independent picks up the ongoing scandal at Westminster, reporting how new measures, including a support service for staff, have been agreed by party leaders to "get a grip" on the situation.
And the Daily Mail carries the story of a father who murdered his adopted daughter.
Labelling 18-month-old Elsie Scully-Hicks as the "baby who never stood a chance", the paper claims that social workers and medical staff missed chances to save her.