Nurofen maker Reckitt Benckiser faces a major headache this week as investors line up a big protest against the £23m pay package prepared for its chief executive Rakesh Kapoor (The Telegraph). The Mail says Investors are expected to voice their anger at the pay deal at the company’s annual meeting on Thursday as Reckitt becomes the latest firm to face a rebellion in the so-called shareholder spring (The Daily Mail). The expected rebellion at this week’s annual meeting is set to be much larger than last year’s protest, when 17.2% of investors voted against Kapoor’s £13m package for 2014. (The Times £).

The Guardian expects “a tough gig” for Sainsbury’s CEO Mike Coupe, this week, writing that: “The man who spent £1.4bn on lacklustre Argos will face the City this week” (The Guardian). Sainsbury’s is set to announce on Thursday that it has bounced back into the black with a £653.3m pre-tax profit and grown its sales, according to City analysts. (The Daily Express)

BHS has again been heavily covered over the Bank Holiday weekend. The UK’s pension rescue fund urged the industry regulator to be as “robust as possible” on company scheme funding nearly a year before BHS collapsed with a £571m pension deficit (The Financial Times £).

Iain Wright, the chairman of the House of Commons business select committee who will lead the parliamentary investigation into the collapse of BHS has accused the retailer’s former owners of “crashing it into a cliff”. (The Telegraph, The Guardian)

Mike Ashley, the billionaire founder of Sports Direct, has said he is working on a bid for BHS that would prevent job losses among its 11,000 staff and keep all branches open. (The Guardian)

Meanwhile, The Mail’s Alex Brummer writes that the UK’s financial watchdogs have “failed to bark” and protect BHS workers, pensioners and countless creditors and suppliers (The Daily Mail). But The Telegraph’s Ben Marlow looks to defend under-fire Philip Green, writing: “Here’s a thought – admittedly not a widely held or popular one – but what if Sir Philip Green didn’t do quite as well from his ownership of BHS as has been reported?” (The Telegraph)

The Telegraph yesterday had the story that Conviviality Retail, the owner of Bargain Booze, is buying wine wholesaler Bibendum in a deal worth £60m. (The Telegraph)

The FT looks at the UK retail landscape, writing: “In light of this relentless gloom the positive performance of UK-quoted retailers since 2013 may appear as something of a surprise.” (The Financial Times £)

Small British crisp maker Burts is targeting the Spanish market with its Guinness-flavoured crisps after successfully using the drink’s name to break into the American and Canadian export markets. (The Times £)

Warren Buffett set himself on a potential collision course with public health campaigners when he said it was “quite spurious” to lay the blame for obesity and diabetes at the door of fizzy drinks companies, such as his part-owned Coca-Cola. (The Financial Times £)

Taking Italian food group Parmalat private “would end a tragedy of operatic proportions” (The Financial Times £)

Within days of health professionals extolling the virtues of electronic cigarettes, British American Tobacco has read the smoke signals and boosted its presence in the fast-growing market with the acquisition of Ten Motives. (The Times £)

A Portuguese cash-and-carry tycoon agitating to parachute two non-executive directors into Stock Spirits has been backed by a shareholder advisory group. ShareSoc, which represents retail investors, has become the first proxy adviser to weigh into a boardroom battle between Luís Amaral and the board of the Polish vodka maker. (The Times £)

The Mail has a 60 second interview with James Watt, co-founder of BrewDog. (The Daily Mail)