Royal Family Hit With Barrage of Trials

The British royal family is familiar with scandal. But lately, multiple disgraceful earthquakes hit the family within days of each other:

  • Wednesday, Lady Susan Hussey, a former aide to the late Queen Elizabeth ii, resigned from the royal household after coming under attack from the media. Charity organizer Ngozi Fulani claimed at a Buckingham Palace visit that Lady Susan made her feel “violated” by asking where she came from. The royal family quickly caved in to the woke mob and pushed Lady Susan out, after 60 years of unpaid service to Queen Elizabeth ii. They sided with Fulani, who has a history of making hateful accusations against the royal family.
  • Prince William and Princess Kate took a diplomatic visit to Boston. While there, they attended a Boston Celtics game Wednesday. The royal couple was at one point broadcast on the arena’s giant screen. The crowd greeted their image with boos and chants of “U.S.A.! U.S.A.!” Their image was quickly taken off.
  • Coinciding with this visit, Netflix released the trailer for a new documentary titled Harry & Meghan about the duke and duchess of Sussex. The couple are notorious for their public break with the rest of the family. In the trailer, Harry claims, “No one sees what’s happening behind closed doors” with the royal family. He claims his actions were because he “had to do everything [he] could to protect [his] family.”
  • Yesterday, Quebec Premier François Legault stated his government would introduce legislation to remove a required oath of elected officials to King Charles iii. Canada, as a Commonwealth realm, shares the monarchy with Great Britain and several other countries. According to a September Leger poll, 87 percent of Quebecers had no personal attachment with the monarchy. This compares with 73 percent of Ontarians and 71 percent of British Columbians.

The British royal family was arguably one of the greatest diplomatic assets of the United Kingdom. Yet the royal family’s power—and even place in the nation—is quickly disintegrating. The aforementioned incidents are not isolated. Instead, they are part of a wider trend.

Learn more: Read Trumpet editor in chief Gerald Flurry’s 2017 article “The Fall of the British Royal Family.”