‘Didn’t want to talk,’ Prince Charles said when asked about William and Harry’s work.


‘Didn’t want to talk,’ Prince Charles said when asked about William and Harry’s work.

In a new documentary, royal correspondent Rhiannon Mills claims that Prince Charles “avoided” talking about Prince William and Prince Harry’s work because he “didn’t want to talk about it.”

This week, the Prince of Wales, 73, has been advocating for diversity and inclusion, a cause he describes as “near to his heart.”

During a visit to Homerton College at Cambridge University yesterday, the heir apparent made the remarks.

He also dedicated AstraZeneca’s new £1 billion science lab in the city.

Lord Woolley of Woodford, the first black man to lead an Oxbridge college, welcomed Charles to Homerton College during his visit.

“I couldn’t be more pleased to hear about the excellent work being done to promote greater inclusion and diversity,” the Prince said.

“As Lord Woolley is aware, this is a subject that has always been near and dear to my heart, and which I have sought to advance and support as much as possible for much of my life.”

While Charles has been promoting his own causes, the Queen’s eldest son has previously been accused of “sidestepping” his two sons, William and Harry.

In the new documentary, ‘The Princes and the Press,’ Sky News’ royal correspondent, Rhiannon Mills, claims as much.

Ms Mills revealed the “competitive” nature of the relationships between the different royal households in the first episode of the two-parter, which aired on BBC2 on Monday.

“When I tried to ask Prince Charles about his sons possibly being involved in championing causes around young people, Prince Charles sidestepped me,” she said.

He was adamant about not talking about it.”

Amol Rajan, the BBC’s media editor and host of Radio 4’s ‘Today’ show, hosts ‘The Princes and the Press.’

For the program, the former editor of The Independent speaks with a variety of journalists and commentators as he examines the relationships between members of the Royal Family and the media.

He discusses how the royal households have not always worked in perfect harmony with one another with Ms Mills.

“I think you had Buckingham Palace, Clarence House, and Kensington Palace working in silos at that time,” she said.

“And one of the things that has always fascinated me is how closely the households must consult.”

“Brinkwire News in Condensed Form.”


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