If Princess Diana had still been alive, she would have dazzled the world at the royal wedding and surely would have become close with Kate Middleton. Unfortunately the pair never met–until now. Well, sort of.
See the Newsweek pics after the jump!
Now that Prince William is off the market (or, about to be, come Friday), all the single ladies are clamouring to be the next Kate Middleton. And there’s even a term for it: Harry Hunters. Yup, apparently there are enough social climbing princess wannabes in the world that they have coined a term and are going to great lengths to win young Price Harry’s heart.
Keep reading for more about Harry Hunters… after the jump!
This much we know: their April 29 wedding will be at Westminster Abbey and Archbishop of Canterbury Rowan Williams will marry the couple of nearly 8 years in an 11 a.m. ceremony.
Lucky for the rest of the world, the big bash will viewable via television and the Internet.
Keep reading for more details!
The world and web has errupted with the long awaited news that Britain’s Prince William is officially engaged to girlfriend of 8 years, the lovely Kate Middleton. So naturally, everyone wants to know about Kate Middleton engagement ring. Like, who did it used to belong to?
The blame for the death of Princess Diana lies squarely on the shoulders of her driver and the pursuing paparazzi. That is the judgement of the jury looking into the death of the Princess of Wales in 1997 on aÂ Paris roadway.Â The jury determined that the death was unlawful. They were deliberating since April 2 in a decision that has no true authority for enforcing laws. Yet, by finding the chasingÂ paparazzi and Diana's driver Henri Paul, completely responsible, the ruling of an unlawful death is still powerful in placing blame somewhere for a public in need of its assigning. Although purely symbolic, there is now some closure. Their findings, at the minimum, confirm that the French investigation was accurate in its blaming of the accident on driver Henri Paul and the camera-wielding paparazzi. Lord Justice Scott Baker said that there was no evidence that any government agency was involved in the accident as DodiRead More
The judge at the head of the inquest into Princess Diana's death has determined that the royal family had no part in the accident and there is no conspiracy whatsoever. Diana passed away after being chased by paparazzi in Paris in 1997 with her companion, Dodi al-Fayed. Since that day, there have been competing theories about the princess' death, many with the royal family at its heart. After hearing from over 250 witnesses, Lord Justice Scot Baker informed the jury that he had reached his decision with the following statement. "There is no evidence that the Duke of Edinburgh ordered Diana's execution and there is no evidence that the security intelligence service or any other government agency organized it." With that statement, the inquiry into Princess Diana's d eath should be a closed case. Now each investigation into Diana's death has determined the same cause - driver Henri Paul was driving too drunk and too fast.