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King Charles saves the monarchy with his clever moves

King Charles saves the monarchy with his clever moves

King Charles saves the monarchy with his clever moves

King Charles appears to be a smart monarch as he saved the monarchy with his sensible decisions amid the ongoing crisis in the family.

The 74-year-old British royal is playing a very smart game when it comes to Prince Harry and Meghan Markle, who have directly attacked some senior members of the royal family after they left the firm.

The royal family’s silence has so far won against the Duke and Duchess of Sussex’s bombshell claims. Harry and Meghan appeared to try to drag the royal family into the blame game, but Charles played it safe and didn’t react.

The monarch has not challenged any of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s claims in their interviews, documentaries and Duke’s Spare

According to historian David Starkey, according to The Mirror, the monarch is playing a “clever long game” with Harry and Meghan, including not mentioning his younger son and his wife at all during his first Christmas speech this week, “just letting things happen they go their own way,” says Starkey.

“I don’t think they matter much – look at the opinion polls today,” he says of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex. “I mean, almost the majority of people are not only saying they don’t like them very much, they actually want the titles taken away from them. I think with each passing day, with each desperate attempt to take a little molehill of grievance and try to turn it into huge, huge Himalayas of resentment, they become less relevant. What I think Charles is doing is actually playing a pretty smart long game. He just lets things unfold, which I think is very wise.

Professor Maclaren, co-author of Royal Fever: The British Monarchy in Consumer Culture, told Express.co.uk: “It’s certainly damaging for their brand to be pushed aside by the royals, although it makes them a rebel brand with good potential at the moment to appeal to Millennials with their alternative visions of how to do royalty and humanitarian work.

According to a survey conducted by YouGov between 16 and 17 May of 1,600 adults, 22 percent of those polled want Britain to become a republic in the future. While support for a monarchy is higher than support for a republic for all ages according to these findings, the margins are very narrow when the responses given by people in the 18-24 age group are taken into account.

Among younger people polled, 33 percent said Britain should continue to have a monarchy in the future, while 31 percent supported electing a head of state. Support for the monarchy is higher among 25- to 49-year-olds, with 56 percent backing Britain to be led by a monarch versus 26 percent who want a republic.

The parents-of-two currently have “good potential” to appeal to an audience The Firm is struggling to capture, according to Royal Holloway professor Pauline MacLaran.

The US-based couple reportedly have a rocky relationship with some members of the royal family, which could help the couple woo Millennials – people born between 1981 and 1996.


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