Perhaps unsurprisingly, almost all newspaper covers today are dedicated to the arrival of the royal baby.
In other news, the Independent gives the three main party leaders' last pitch to the public. According to the front page, David Cameron's priority is not just the economy but issues such as child poverty; for Ed Miliband the election is a battle of two ideas on how to run the country; Nick Clegg's pitch is that he will not go into a Conservative coalition against the collective will of his party.
We've published brief factchecks on manifestos from all three parties: the Conservatives, Labour and the Lib Dems. Look out for our full manifesto report out early next week, and sign up to our newsletter to hear about it first.
Along similar lines, the Observer's front page reports on the possibility of a renewed Conservative-Liberal Democrat coalition, with senior MPs saying that the negotiations could last weeks rather than days. The article also warns about the prospect of Britain facing a period of instability after the election on Thursday. For more information, see our guide on the process of forming a government.
And with under 100 hours to go before Thursday's general election and the continuing likelihood of a hung parliament, opinion polls are covered in the Sunday Times and the Mail on Sunday, as pollsters try to predict the results. We'll be bringing you a guide on what to look out for in opinion polls early next week.
With Brexit fast approaching, reliable information is crucial.
If you’re here, you probably care about honesty. You’d like to see our politicians get their facts straight, back up what they say with evidence, and correct their mistakes. You know that reliable information matters.
There isn’t long to go until our scheduled departure from the EU and the House of Commons is divided. We need someone exactly like you to help us call out those who mislead the public—whatever their office, party, or stance on Brexit.
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