The triggering of Article 50 has dominated newspaper headlines on Thursday, with many focusing on a possible threat over security by Ms May.Read the full story ›
The Independent On Sunday closes its print edition as it moves to online-onlyRead the full story ›
The New Day will be the UK's first new standalone national newspaper in 30 years.Read the full story ›
Former Daily Mirror editor Piers Morgan has described the new Royal Charter on press regulation as "a complete and utter farce," saying he believes it will make "absolutely no difference."
He told BBC Radio 4's Today programme: "We are apparently heading down this extraordinary route where politicians are going to be dictating - along with Hugh Grant and Steve Coogan, those great moral bastions from the world of entertainment - what newspapers can and can't print.
"I would point out that Britain has some of the most draconian laws, both civil and criminal, against newspapers, journalists and editors anywhere in the world. The idea you now need more is ridiculous."
The Daily Mail has condemned the latest developments on press regulation as a "judicial farce".
In a leader article the newspaper said:
So much for the home of justice, transparency and due process of law.
With the press overwhelmingly opposed to recognising the new regulator, who knows that will happen next?
All that's certain is that yesterday's judicial farce (which many will be forgiven for thinking was an establishment stitch-up) has deeply worrying implications for free expression and democracy.
The Times said the argument over the Royal Charter will now be taken to the Court of Appeal following the "shambles to which the regulation of the British press descended".
The newspaper said in a leader article (£): "Now all British national and regional publishers will press ahead with setting up their own regulator and will not seek recognition from this flawed Royal Charter.
"There is now the prospect that press regulation will become a Mexican stand-off in which no authority is recognised.
"Or that two parallel systems will run, one with the imprimatur of the Royal Charter and one without.
"Either way, it is a mess entirely of the making of a political class that seeks control of an unruly press."
Newspapers have vowed to fight against the Royal Charter into press regulation, agreed by political parties, granted by the Queen.Read the full story ›
The editor of the Daily Telegraph, Tony Gallagher, expressed his dismay with the government going ahead and getting the Queen to grant a Royal Charter for press regulation.
Writing on Twitter, he said there was "zero" chance his newspaper would be signing up.
Well done everyone involved in the Royal Charter. Chances of us signing up for state interference: zero. Our leader article will follow...
Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg attended a special Privy Council meeting inside Buckingham Palace this evening to get royal assent for the Royal Charter for press regulation.