For its lead, The Times reports that as part of plans to stop Remain-supporting MPs from toppling his government.
It says that if the country were to go to the polls, many in Number 10 believe the government would be seen as being on the side of the people over the result of the referendum.
The Financial Times says Mr Johnson has consistently ruled out an election before Brexit, but in The Event of losing a confidence vote when parliament returns next month.'Giveaway Boris'
The Financial Times says he's already promised tax cuts for rich and poor, New Money for schools and police, and fast broadband for every home.
Is "giveaway Boris" plotting a snap election,
The Times says Mr Johnson's boost for the NHS will signal his determination to put the healthcare system at the centre of any election.
The Paper 's leader writers acknowledge that there's a backlog of upgrade work and infrastructure projects in the NHS that requires money.
But they warn that money won't solve The Crisis in the health service, because its problems are not solely financial, but systemic. They say Mr Johnson must also embrace a programme of reform.Recall Parliament
The Mail is also uncomfortable about the Prime Minister 's spending pledges.
Election or no election, he should be cautious about throwing money around like an exuberant lottery winner, it says, adding that he might remember we still have a substantial deficit to clear.
It says the "arrogant gamble" of leaving without a deal must be stopped and describes The Present situation as a "matter of immediate national democratic emergency".
There's no justification for parliament not sitting at such a time, it declares - Holidays must wait or be terminated.Instagram pledged to remove harmful material after the death of Molly Russell
The and The Lead on a report by MPs that calls on the government to expose pension providers that are "misinforming, mischarging, overcharging and making a fat living" off the hard-earned savings of pensioners.
"The Great Pensions Robbery" is the headline in the Express. It calls for greater protection, more openness and intense scrutiny of this part of the financial sector.
The Sun reveals that McDonald's new paper straws - described as "eco-friendly" -
It says the plastic versions were axed in all UK branches of the Fast Food giant as part of a green drive, even though they could be recycled. But, The Paper goes on, an internal memo says The Paper replacements are not yet recyclable and should be put into general waste.
The Paper adds that customers have complained that the new straws make milkshakes hard to drink and are dissolving in cola.
McDonald's tells The Sun that the materials are recyclable, but their thickness makes it difficult for them to be processed.
"We're working to find a solution," The Company says, "so putting paper straws in general waste is therefore temporary. "