It is an olive branch that Prince Charles offers to his son Harry. This is a message written for the New Year that highlights Prince Harry’s work in the face of climate change.
Prince Charles wrote a “New Year Essay” in which he calls for urgent action on climate change. The future king did not fail to do praising his son’s work, Prince Harry, 37, who he says “contributes to building a sustainable future“. In this drive to save the environment, he also congratulated his sons, Princes William and Harry, for their work to raise awareness on this problem..
In this “Try” published on January 4 in Newsweek, the Duke of Cornwall also mentioned his pride in his sons. “More recently, my eldest son, William, launched the prestigious Earthshot Prize pto encourage change and help repair our planet over the next ten years by identifying and investing in technologies that can make a difference”, wrote Prince Charles. “And my youngest son, Harry, has been passionate about the impact of climate change, especially when it comes to Africa, and has committed his charity to being “net-zero”.“, he adds.
Prince Charles: the action of the Prince of Wales could avoid a bomb
the olive branch that Prince Charles hands to his son comes at the right time. Indeed, in this growing conflict between the Sussexes and the British royal family, it should be noted that the Duke of Sussex is due to publish his memoirs very soon. This book is expected to deal primarily with the relationship between father and son. According to Mirror, the son of Queen Elizabeth II and Harry had only few tense conversations since the Sussexes left the royal family.
This olive branch could therefore to be particularly significant. It could even be that it could lead to the delay of the publication of Prince Harry’s book. “I think if you offer an olive branch it is reasonable to expect something in return“, confides royal commentator Richard Fitzwilliam to the Sun.
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Prince Charles, Prince of Wales “More recently, my eldest son, William, launched the prestigious Earthshot Prize to encourage change and help fix our planet over the next ten years by identifying and investing in technologies that can make a difference,” wrote the Prince Charles.
Prince Charles, Prince of Wales “And my youngest son, Harry, has been passionate about highlighting the impact of climate change, particularly as it relates to Africa, and has committed his charity to being ‘net-zero’,” he adds.