Nigel Farage has been urged to pull his Brexit Party out of the general election over fears the eurosceptic could actually sabotage the UK's exit from the EU.
The Daily Mail's intervention is just one of many from newspapers hoping to influence the forthcoming general election.
Its front page splash on Saturday gets straight to the point, warning Mr Farage to "Stand down Nigel" in huge block capitals.
The paper claims votes for the Brexit Party could take votes away from the Tories, which it says may scupper the chances of leaving the EU.
The theme is continued across several more pages, culminating in a letter from its readers to Brexit Party candidates, saying “I am urging you today NOT to stand in the election”.
In the Daily Mirror, though, under a headline saying “Class warfare” it questions the Conservatives’ education proposals and claims that “Tory schools cuts are worst in Labour areas”.
The Daily Telegraph’s front page lead quotes former Labour MP Lord Blunkett as saying the party is “plagued by intolerance and division”, making the chances of a majority at the polls “extraordinarily slim”.
Lord Blunkett suggests the best Labour can hope for is another hung Parliament, and urges moderates within the party to “stay and fight” to make sure “the voice of reason” prevails.
The Daily Express features a front page story saying that under Jeremy Corbyn’s leadership, support for Labour is “imploding across the country”.
Inside, the paper has a list of what it calls the “dirty dozen” Labour candidates it says are facing “calls to quit”.
The Guardian claims that the Prime Minister misled the public about Brexit.
“Boris Johnson was accused last night of misleading the public about his own Brexit deal, after footage emerged of him telling exporters in Northern Ireland that they wouldn’t need to fill in extra paperwork,” the paper reports.
Inside, the paper features a headline saying the “Tories have ‘ongoing relationship’ with money from Russia.”
The Sun features a criticism of the Conservatives, with a story saying Mr Johnson “is facing questions about his immigration policy after one of his ministers could not say if the Tories wanted to cut numbers”.
The paper says Home Office minister Victoria Atkins was repeatedly pressed on whether the Tories want immigration to be higher or lower after Brexit in a BBC interview, and replied: “We want to have immigration that suits the needs of the country.”
But further inside, it almost echoes the Express, but instead of a “dirty dozen” of Labour candidates, it has a “dodgy dozen”.
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