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After months of speculations, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle confirmed that the Duchess of Sussex is indeed pregnant. However, 74-year-old man is not going to retreat and wants to sue the British Royal family for the right to see my 6th grandchild, which at the moment is under the heart of Meghan Markle.

And now in a new book, Charles At Seventy by Robert Jobson, which celebrates Prince Charles's upcoming 70th birthday, it has been revealed that the Queen and Meghan's outing did not kick off to a good start.

"The achievements of the women of New Zealand who campaigned for their right to vote, and were the first in the world to achieve it, are universally admired".

The country is the final stop for the royals who are on a 16-day tour which has seen them also visit Australia, Fiji and Tonga.

"So bravo New Zealand for championing this right 125 years ago ... we all deeply thank you".

While what the Duchess wears makes news just about everyday, little is known about what designer labels and tailors Harry sports. "I don't curtsy. I'd like to do a high five but I'm not sure that would be appropriate and whether I get taken out by a bodyguard with my hand raised, so who knows".

On Monday they'll spend more time in Wellington before heading to Abel Tasman National Park on the south island.

They will then join some of the park's young ambassadors and school children for a barbecue lunch and tree planting. "We're basically world leading with the technology and science behind pest eradication and now we're getting into the interesting stage of reintroducing bird and plant species".

Some of the other areas the couple have visited during the last two weeks include Bondi Beach, where they met local surfing groups to discuss mental health.

"As a gift from Auckland, council staff have knitted some handsome woollen clothing for their future baby and we are also presenting two children's books, A is for Auckland and A is for Aotearoa, to remind them of their visit here".

The couple also met with National Party leader Simon Bridges and his wife Natalie.

"Suffrage is not simply about the right to vote but also what that represents: the basic and fundamental human right of being able to participate in choices for your future", she told guests at Government House.


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