Dadri lynching incident continues to dominate the press. Times of India headlines "Give us justice, not politics, says Akhlaq's son Sartaj". Hindustan Times quotes Indian Air Force sources as saying, Dadri family had shifted to an IAF colony in Delhi, but the victim's son denied reports of the move.
The Hindu writes, noted writer Nayantara Sehgal has returned the prestigious Sahitya Akademi Award in protest against what she called the "vanishing space" for diversity. Indian Express notes, Hindi poet, Ashok Vajpeyi, also returned his Sahitya Akademi award to protest against the Dadri lynching incident.
"Delhi MLAs may be the highest paid in country, panel seeks fat raise" is the lead in the Hindustan Times. Asian Age asks "Delhi legislators salary set to be hiked four-fold ?"
Pioneer writes "India, Israel to lift Defence ties veil", reporting, armies of the two countries are likely to hold the first-ever joint exercise since diplomatic relations were established in 1992.
Hindu in a front page report, quotes US intelligence contractor, Edward Snowden as saying, British spies can hack into phones remotely with a simple text message without the knowledge of owners.
Times of India notes on its front page, "Banks, not clients gain from RBI rate cuts", saying, lakhs of depositors are getting lower returns on their savings as banks have cut deposit rates more than RBI's cut in rates.
Business Standard reveals , an analysis by the NITI Aayog on this year's onion crisis shows traders could have milked 8 thousand crore rupees from consumers in August and September by manipulating prices.
And Finally, "Dogs to Beat Travel Blues". Hindustan Times reports, in a first at an Indian airport, three trained Golden Retrievers stationed at Mumbai airport's international departure terminal have been helping stressed fliers feel better.