What the papers say - March 31

The front pages cover a range of stories, from the death of an SAS soldier in Syria to a minister's call for teenagers to have Saturday jobs.

Several mention the latest developments in the Salisbury crisis, while a number also report on Arnold Schwarzenegger's heart surgery.

Meanwhile, in an interview with The Times, Britain's top police officer has warned that social media spats between youngsters are escalating into offline violence.

Work and Pensions Secretary Ester McVey has told the Daily Telegraph of her intentions to boost the workforce by encouraging teenagers to take up Saturday and after-school jobs.

The Sun leads with the death of the special forces soldier, who became the first British combat fatality in the fight against IS when a bomb exploded in Manbij near the Turkish border on Thursday.

Former England football player Ray Wilkins was left fighting for his life after a heart attack and fall, the Daily Mirror reports.

The i weekend leads with Russian demands to questions the daughter of former spy Sergei Skripal, Yulia, who is said to be recovering rapidly after they were both poisoned with a nerve agent in Salisbury.

As the international diplomatic row with the Kremlin over Salisbury rumbles on, the Daily Express reports on Russia's latest test of a missile capable of carrying 12 nuclear warheads.

The FT Weekend leads with a challenge by Defence Secretary Gavin Williamson to the hostile takeover of 259-year-old British manufacturer GKN by Melrose Industries.

Nearly nine out of 10 public sector organisations pay men more than women, The Guardian reports, as statutory disclosure of pay policies by midnight on Friday revealed a gender pay gap.

Meanwhile The Independent reports on a teachers' union poll that suggests more than 80% have been sexually harassed or bullied at school.

And the Daily Star leads with Arnold Schwarzenegger's recovery in a Los Angeles hospital after undergoing heart surgery.