Pope arrives in Australia, signalling a mission to combat religious indifference; North Korea agrees to finish disabling its main nuclear facilities by the end of October; "epidemic" of 60 knife attacks a day in England and Wales.
The arrival of the Pope dominates all the front pages. The Herald Sun says Pope Benedict XVI stepped onto Australian soil on Sunday with a smile and a brief wave.
The Australian says the Pope declared his optimism about Christianity's future in Australia, signalling a mission to combat religious indifference. The Sydney Morning Herald says the Pope called for humanity to safeguard the world against the ravages of climate change.
In other stories: The Age says the federal government and the Reserve Bank have quietly propped up the banks through the global financial turmoil of the past year.
The United States
The Washington Post says US and Iraqi negotiators have given up trying to reach a comprehensive, long-term agreement on troop levels.
The New York Times says the Bush administration may withdraw troops from Iraq earlier than expected, because it wants to move troops to Afghanistan, seen as a growing problem.
The Times also has an interview with Senator John McCain where he admits to struggling to understand new technology.
All the papers carry obituaries for a former White House press secretary, Tony Snow who died of colon cancer at the age of 53.
The Sunday Telegraph reports on figures from police show an "epidemic" of 60 knife attacks a day across England and Wales.
An investigation by the Sunday Mirror into supermarkets, claims staff are being ordered to throw out food before it's past the sell-by date.
The paper says big chains must show they have "a conscience" and give unsold food to the homeless instead.
The South China Morning Post says North Korea has agreed to finish disabling its main nuclear facilities by the end of October and to allow thorough site inspections.