Meghan and Harry could scupper Archie and Lili titles with Netflix show

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The Duke and Duchess of Sussex signed a lucrative deal with Netflix just a few months after stepping down as senior royals.

Now that Charles is king, Harry and Meghan’s children automatically become Prince Archie of Sussex and Princess Lilibet of Sussex, but this is yet to be confirmed.

The King is reportedly planning a ‘slimmed down Monarchy’, so there is speculation over whether he will award the titles.

According to a source close to the king, “it depends a lot on what happens in the coming months, particularly with Harry’s book and their TV show.”

Prince Harry’s tell-all memoir is expected later this year, but a publication date is yet to be confirmed.

Royal Family LIVE: Meghan and Harry Netflix show could scupper Archie and Lilibet titles

Royal Family LIVE: Meghan and Harry Netflix show could scupper Archie and Lilibet titles (Image: Getty)

Kate says children ‘beady-eyed’ following Queen’s death

Kate Middleton and her husband Prince William addressed volunteers and operational staff who helped pull off the Queen’s state funeral at Windsor Guildhall in Berkshire yesterday.

The Princess of Wales has laid bare the impact of her grandmother-in-law’s death on her three children.

Kate Middleton even described Prince George, Princess Charlotte and Prince Louis as having been “beady-eyed” in the wake of the Queen’s passing.

The Duchess revealed just the impact on her children while speaking to those who helped pull off the Queen’s state funeral at Westminster Abbey on Monday.

Kate said: “The children were saying it’s come down so quickly.

“I suppose it’s a lot quicker to undo it.”

According to the Mirror, the Princess of Wales also suggested her children had been particularly “beady-eyed”, even asking why drones were flying around for security.

Charles to keep Royal Piper as King

The Royal Piper was first introduced when Queen Victoria and her husband, Prince Albert, travelled to Scotland to visit the Marquess of Breadalbane at Taymouth Castle.

King Charles is likely to maintain some old traditions as he takes over the throne.

According to a report, King Charles is a “stickler for tradition” and it is believed he will maintain traditions like the Royal Piper.

As a new monarch takes the throne, it’s only natural for them to revise royal traditions and implement new practices of their own.

One such tradition is the Royal Piper, or as it is sometimes referred to, Piper to the Sovereign.

The Royal Piper was first introduced when Queen Victoria and her husband, Prince Albert, travelled to Scotland to visit the Marquess of Breadalbane at Taymouth Castle.

The royals fell in love with the sound, and Queen Victoria soon decided that she also wanted a personal piper.

Charming photo showing Queen’s ‘scribbled’ handwriting is shared for the first time

A casual photo of the Queen in her younger days has been unveiled by Boom Radio presenter Jenny Hanley.

A previously unseen photo showing the Queen’s handwriting has been shared for the first time by Jenny Hanley, a former Bond Girl and radio presenter.

Ms Hanley’s grandparents Lisa and Jimmy Sheridan ran Studio Lisa and took pictures of the Royal Family for three generations.

Lisa Sheridan took the black and white photograph, which also shows the young monarch’s “scribbled” handwriting.

The photo, taken in 1942, shows the then-Princess Elizabeth in a Girlguiding uniform, an organisation she joined in 1937 aged 11.

King Charles faces republican revolt as monarchists slam Albanese

Australian Prime Minister Anthony Albanese said a discussion about constitutional changes involving the Royal Family’s relationship with the land Down Under must wait for “another time” following the death of Queen Elizabeth II.

King Charles III has come under growing pressure from republicans in the Commonwealth. Charles, who oversaw Barbados severing ties with the British Crown as the then Prince of Wales last November, could even face a challenge in Australia.

Australia previously held a referendum on whether to become a republic in 1999 when voters decisively favoured maintaining its position as a constitutional monarchy.

However, footage of protesters in Melbourne chanting “abolish the monarchy” and opinion polls indicating support for the British Royal Family had reached new highs appears to suggest that Australians remain divided as to whether to alter their constitution.

Sandy Biar, CEO of the Australian Republican Movement (ARM), claimed surveys which suggested support for the Firm was teetering towards 60 percent was a “high water-mark” for monarchists.

Source: EXPRESS CO UK

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