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The Cut, the liberal magazine that published an in-depth interview with the Duchess of Sussex, Meghan Markle, in August, has focused on King Charles in a new piece published online on Wednesday.
The latest piece from the New York Magazine offshoot is titled: ‘King Charles’s reign has begun’ which comes days before the Queen’s funeral, which is scheduled for Monday.
The article points to reports that Charles went through two “tantrums” in the days following his mother’s death. One was the report that he stormed out of a signing ceremony in Northern Ireland when a pen leaked onto him, another was when he “stuck in tails and hissed at palace staff who failed to open a pen tray with the necessary haste.” off his table. ‘
The king apparently gestured for assistants to help him make room on a cluttered desk.
The Cut goes on to cite a report from the guard alleging that Charles chose to tell nearly 100 employees he would let them go as he prepares to move to Buckingham Palace during a memorial service for his mother. A source told the paper: “Everyone is downright furious, including the private secretaries and the senior team.”
In August, Markle told the Cut that she and Prince Harry were “lucky” to leave Britain and “disrupted the dynamics of the hierarchy … just by existing” before stepping down from front lines and moving to North America.
Charles III magazine’s latest attack comes less than a week after his mother’s death
The article concludes with one of Meghan Markle’s many unproven allegations against Charles that he was racist towards her son, Archie, and accuses him of “everyday cruelty” towards his wife, Princess Diana.
Notoriously, shortly after the Queen’s death, the Cut published an article titled, “I Will Not Cry for the Death of a Violent Oppressor.”
The piece was an interview with Carnegie Mellon professor of linguistics Uju Anya, who tweeted on Thursday, “I heard the supreme ruler of a thieving raping genocidal empire is finally dying. May her pain be unbearable.’
Anya told the Cut that the queen was a “representative of the cult of white femininity.”
The Cut was launched in 2008 as a section on New York Magazine’s website and in 2012 it became a standalone brand. It is owned by Vox Media, which publishes titles such as Thrillist, Eater, and The Verge.
It has published controversial deleted pieces, such as a 2018 article calling Priyanka Chopra a “global con artist” regarding her relationship with Nick Jonas and an open forum for spreading unconfirmed reports of male sexual misconduct in journalism.
Anya, a professor of applied linguistics at the University of Pittsburgh, is the daughter of a mother from Trinidad and a father from Nigeria.
She told NBC News that she is “a child of colonization” and that her perspective was shaped by Britain’s role in the Nigerian civil war.
“My earliest memories were of living in a war-torn area, and reconstruction is not complete even today,” she said.
She defended her comments against the monarchy, adding that the Queen was not exempt from the decisions of the British government “which she oversaw.”
“Queen Elizabeth was representative of the cult of white femininity,” Anya said.
“There’s this idea that she was a little old-lady-grandma type with her little hats and her purses and little dogs and everything, as if she inhabited this place or this space in the imaginary, this public image, as someone who that did’ I have no hand in the bloodshed of her crown.’
Uju Anya, a black professor of applied linguistics at the University of Pittsburgh, said on Friday: “Queen Elizabeth was representative of the cult of white femininity”
Shortly before the Queen’s death was announced on Thursday, Anya tweeted that she hoped her death would be “unbearable.”
In August, Markle told the Cut that what the couple asked for when they wanted financial freedom was not “reinventing the wheel.”
The article also heard from Harry suggesting that some members of the royal family “cannot work and live together”, while Meghan revealed that her husband told her he had “lost” his father Prince Charles.
Meghan also said: ‘I’ll be back…on Instagram’ – with Davies describing ‘her eyes burning and devilish’. It comes after she shut down all of her social media accounts prior to her wedding to Harry in 2018. But later in the article, it reads: “Later, Meghan would say she was no longer sure she would actually return to Instagram.”
And Meghan said she spoke to a Lion King cast member from South Africa in London in 2019, who told her, “When you got married into this family, we rejoiced in the streets the same as when Mandela was released from prison.”
Meghan said she and Prince Harry were “lucky” to leave Britain and “disrupted the dynamics of the hierarchy … just by existing” before stepping down as frontline royals and moving to North America.
Prior to the release of their interview, The Cut published an article titled, “People will accuse Meghan Markle of lying about everything.” That piece dealt with Markle’s claim that there had been a fire in Archie’s room before the former royal couple attended an event, citing numerous commentators’ claims that the event was exaggerated.
Queen Elizabeth II’s funeral procession can be seen on September 12 along the Royal Mile towards St Giles Cathedral
Britons gathered in tribute as the Queen’s coffin carriage passed by on Monday
The Cut reported today that Meghan, 41, listed a “handful of princes and princesses and dukes who have exactly the arrangement they wanted,” although none of these royals are mentioned in the article.
And Meghan, speaking to New York-based feature film writer Allison P Davis, said, “That’s not something we were allowed to do, for whatever reason, even though several other members of the family do just that.”
When asked ‘Why do you think that is so?’ she replied simply, ‘Why do you think that is so?’ with the interviewer Davis saying she said this ‘with a side eye that suggests I should understand without having to be told’.
The article states that Harry and Meghan have proposed to ‘The Firm’ to work on behalf of the monarchy but make their own money, with the Duchess saying, ‘Maybe then all the noise will stop.’
The article says: ‘They also thought it best to leave the UK (and the British press) to do it. They were willing to go to pretty much any commonwealth, Canada, New Zealand, South Africa, anywhere.
“Anything to just…because just by existing, we disrupted the dynamics of the hierarchy. So we go, ‘Okay, fine, let’s get out of here. You’re welcome,” she says, raising her hands in a mock defeat.
Meghan claims they are not ‘reinventing the wheel’ and lists a handful of princes and princesses and dukes who have exactly the arrangement they wanted.
“That’s not something we were allowed to do, for whatever reason, even though several other members of the family do just that.”
‘Why do you think? I ask. “Why do you think that is?” she says right back with a side eye that suggests I should understand without needing to be told.’
The Duchess was asked during the interview if there could be forgiveness between her and her own family and members of the royal family.
She told The Cut: “I think forgiveness is very important. It takes a lot more energy to not forgive. But it takes a lot of effort to forgive. I really tried my best, especially knowing I can say anything.”
The article also references Meghan’s estranged father Thomas Markle, a retired lighting director now living in Mexico.
The report said Meghan discussed how two families had been “torn apart.”
And it quotes Meghan as saying, ‘Harry said to me, ‘I lost my father in this process.’ It doesn’t have to be the same for them as it is for me, but that’s his decision.’