Hostility to government plans to impose a 14-day quarantine on people entering the UK featured on the Daily Telegraph.
He says the "troubled policy" was defended by the Prime Minister's chief aide, Dominic Cummings, but he lost the battle in government and the measure could be lifted just weeks after its introduction.
Boris Johnson, he says, is now personally in favor of "air bridges" – allowing people to fly to and from low-risk countries.
According to the Times, it is believed that up to 20 conservative MPs would oppose the quarantine plan, with tourism leaders warning that it could bankrupt thousands of businesses.
The sun says the measure will kill tourists and business arrivals, stressing that Gatwick Airport currently only handles 23 passengers a day.
Meanwhile, the Daily Mail asks why Britain is imposing a quarantine, while other European countries are lifting theirs. The ministers insist that their decisions were based on the latest scientific advice.
Back to school
Many front page photos try to capture the new reality that children face when they return to school in England.
"Small steps towards a new normal," is the title of the Daily Mirror next to a photo of a teacher wearing a protective mask and an apron as she takes the temperature of a girl arriving in class.
The newspaper i shows children working on desks separated by more than two meters from each other.
The Telegraph describes how the kids should practice the "helicopter arms", rotating them to make sure no one was too close to them.
He adds: "The teddy bears have been placed in quarantine and there were no more playground games … Welcome back to school in Britain after the lockout."
The Times says this concerned parents who looked after up to 60% of the children who were eligible to return to primary school in England at home.
However, the Mail thinks it was "quite an achievement" in the face of what it describes as "the alarmism of teachers' unions and their left-wing cheerleaders".
The children who attended are socially distanced in the playground. In the cartoon Matt from the Telegraph, a boy proudly shows his mom a star that has been pinned to his chest. "I got this for not joining or sharing," he says.
"One meter is enough!" exclaims the Daily Mail on its first page. He reports a study funded by the World Health Organization which indicates that there is an approximately 1.3% chance of contracting the virus within two meters of an infected person.
However, says the Mail, if you divide this gap by one meter, the risk is only high at 2.6%. It says the results will spur companies' call to relax social distancing rules.
The Sun suggests that Adopting a rule of one meter would pave the way for the reopening of pubs, and it represents what they might look like.
His model suggests that drinkers should follow a one-way system, the bar staff would be behind the Plexiglass screens and only cashless payments would be accepted.
The Mirror warns that without a vaccine, sticking to the two-meter rule is the best protection against an invisible deadly enemy.
The locking measures may have been relaxed, but The Times reports that traders at Camden Market in north London got off to a slow start on Monday. At lunchtime, none of the merchants who spoke to the newspaper had made any sales.
The idea that a second wave of coronaviruses could overwhelm the NHS is the subject of serious questioning by Professor Hugh Pennington, one of the country's leading experts on bacteria.
Write in the telegraph he argues that the concept came almost entirely from the 1918 Spanish flu pandemic – and Covid 19 is very different. He also points out that there has not yet been a second wave in China, South Korea or New Zealand.
Meanwhile, in an editorial, the Times argues that the NHS must be reformed – even before the pandemic ends.
He says that health workers deserve praise for their work and their sacrifices, but the crisis has highlighted several problems, including rationing, obsolete buildings that will prevent effective social distancing and staff shortages.
The document believes that some of the difficulties could be resolved with more money – but it calls for a radical change in the structure of the institution, bringing together health care and social services.
The editor-in-chief of the newspaper i predicts that the United States will face a "long and angry summer". Oliver Duff, like many other commentators, draws a comparison between the current troubles and the riots that followed the assassination of Martin Luther King in 1968.
The Guardian believes that in the context of 100,000 deaths from coronaviruses, a "dangerous" moment is looming for America.
He says that the chaotic pandemic and the economic fallout have already disproportionately affected African-Americans – long before the death of George Floyd at the hands of the police.
Green fingers are called upon to spot the next threat of Japanese knotweed, according to the Telegraph.
He reports that the Botanical Society of Britain and Ireland wants passionate gardeners to keep an eye out for species that show signs of overgrowth and report them using a special app.
The document recalls how Japanese knotweed was originally an ornamental garden plant, before it started to wreak havoc in homes and waterways.
And if the lock was enough to make you go gray, then there is hope in the Mail.
It covers an American study which found that hair can regain its natural color – by ending stress.
The authors discovered that a man in his thirties had seen his hair turn dark again after he had gone on vacation for a few weeks; while a 30-year-old woman who turned gray at the end of her marriage regained her normal color once it was over. He urges the newspaper to ask, "Could a divorce make your grays disappear?"