Shortly after the Queen’s death: Royal biographer: “My daughter saw Charles’ red eyes”

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Shortly after the Queen’s death
Royal biographer: ‘My daughter saw Charles’ red eyes’

Andrew Morton is familiar with the British royal family – he once heard the confession of Princess Diana. The new king Charles III. he trusts a lot. But he also knows of his emotional reaction to the Queen’s death.

For four decades, 69-year-old Andrew Morton has been regarded as one of the most accomplished connoisseurs of the House of Windsor. In an interview with Stern, he predicts great opportunities for the new king, but sees the kingdom and the Commonwealth of Nations facing major upheavals.

“Clearly, Queen Elizabeth’s death will now be the subject of debate,” Morton said. “There will be debates in Australia, in Canada and in some Caribbean countries about whether Charles should remain head of state or whether they want their own state.” The journalist states that the new king Charles III. great skill. “He seemed very confident to me. Overall, everything he’s done since then has been exemplary – including being in touch with Meghan and Harry.”

Morton also referred to the Queen’s death anniversary: ​​”Only Charles and Princess Anne made it to Balmoral in time to sit at the Queen’s deathbed.” His daughter then met Prince Charles during his tour of London: “She saw his red eyes and that he had clearly been crying.”

‘Royal family is not racist’

Morton believes the accusation that the royal family is racist is unjustified. “There’s nothing to suggest, there’s no evidence, not even a concrete indication,” he says, accusing US TV host Oprah Winfrey of not questioning the allegation in an interview with Duchess Meghan. “I think it was Oprah’s oversight not to ask. Anyone who knew the Queen personally clearly says that race was never important to her for a very simple reason: As head of the Commonwealth, it was simply their duty to rise above race and class.”

He is also highly critical of the sometimes hateful comments by postcolonial activists who wished the Queen a painful death. “Britain and the British Empire were far from a perfect empire,” Morton said. Some military actions, most notably against the Mau Mau in Kenya in the 1950s, “with indiscriminate bombing of the population would be considered war crimes by today’s standards. But that does not justify berating a head of state in this way.”

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