The NEWS OF THE WORLD says that a Downing Street mole tipped off Police about emails which Ruth Turner had allegedly not disclosed. The PM's office tried to block a trawl of Number Ten computers but failed.
The front page of the SUNDAY TELEGRAPH says that Police have hacked into Number Ten computers, having been given permission to do so by the Information Commissioner. It also says Gordon Brown stands accused of doing favours for Lakshmi Mittal and that Police have not ruled out re-interviewing Tony Blair. Matthew D'Ancona says that there is now pressure on the Police to deliver the goods.
The INDEPENDENT ON SUNDAY manages to get round to mentioning Cash for Peerages on page 10 and says Police are warning No 10 that 'no one is above the law'. They also allege that Blair is considering giving Lakshmi Mittal a Peerage in his resignation Honours List. John Rentoul says that Brown may use this crisis as an excuse to ' strike at Blair'.
The MAIL ON SUNDAY has a front page story about Cherie Blair's freebies and her telling the Cabinet Secretary that he was infringing her human rights. She lashed out when the Cabinet Secretary challenged her for accepting the clothes, telling him: "You are infringing my rights under the European Convention on Human Rights." Dear God.
The OBSERVER says on its front page that Downing Street and the Police have been plunge dinto a full-scale war. Andrew Rawnsley ruminates on who will be the next to get a 'chilling knock at the door'.
The SUNDAY TIMES leads on Police fury at Number Ten smears. It devotes pages 4 and 5 to the Inquiry and it's leader column asserts that Tony Blair will not be able to escape from it.