An undated photo of Prince Philip of Greece, later Philip Mountbatten, Duke of Edinburgh. AFP
With the death of Queen Elizabeth II, many iconic goods, symbols and titles will have to change. Coins, stamps and medals will no longer bear the Queen’s distinctive side profile, but that of her son and heir King Charles III. A new flag and coat of arms will be designed for the new monarch and the most famous
It’s quicker to list the similarities than the differences in character and personality between Queen Elizabeth II and her successor, King Charles III, but despite the basic singularity of their shared destinies, it is not such a long list: Their mutual — and seemingly — perpetual duty to the royal role. Their shared inclination and instinct for
It will take quite a bit to get used to the change for the people in Britain, Scotland, Wales, Northern Ireland and Cornwall of living under Charles III, the new monarch who succeeded Elizabeth II after she passed away on September 8. For 70 years it was “Her Majesty the Queen”. They now must get used to “His Majesty the King”.
At the age of 92, Australia-born media tycoon Rupert Murdoch stepped down as chairman of News Corp and Fox Corp, one a media network that spread across Australia, Asia and United Kingdom, and the other a leading American television news network.
At the annual meeting of world leaders last year, the UN chief sounded a global alarm about the survival of humanity and the planet.
The day I found out I was pregnant in 2004 should have been one of excitement and joy, but instead, all I felt was fear and nausea at the prospect of bringing a child