Military issues present and future occupy the front pages of several Sunday newspapers.
The Sunday Times concentrates on an interview with Foreign Secretary Lord Cameron in which he warns Iran must be sent “the clearest possible signal” that it will be held accountable for groups it backs, including the Houthi rebels targeted in the latest round of UK-US airstrikes on Saturday.
Future conflicts occupy The Sunday Telegraph, which focuses on a report by the Commons Defence Select Committee which warns the UK’s “increasingly overstretched” Armed Forces are in no position to fight a war.
The Sunday Express leads on the same report, saying Britain is “not equipped for all out war” while the Sunday People declares “we’re not ready to fight”.
Politics occupies the front of The Observer, which says Labour is planning a limited election manifesto as the party looks to make its policies “bombproof” against Conservative attacks.
The Sunday Mirror turns its attention to the Tories and what it says is the latest “VIP lane scandal” involving a minister.
Figures which show a 50% rise in allegations of sexual harassment and assault against police officers in the last three years dominate the front of The Independent.
The Mail on Sunday says a BBC World Service editor was hired as a witness to help Somalians fight deportation cases.
Kate Garraway’s return to TV screens on Good Morning Britain, days after the funeral of her husband Derek Draper, is the focus of The Sun on Sunday.
And the Daily Star Sunday hears from comedian Paul Chuckle about the ghost which flushes his toilet during the night.