Has Diana, Princess of Wales been forgotten in Britain and never mentioned or remembered by the British media?
Does Camilla now get all the attention and adulation of the British public and press?
There was just recently a story in all the media venues about the princes and Kate visiting Diana's grave on the anniversary of her death.
Diana hasn't been forgotten - but given the time that has passed, she's not exactly in the public mind regularly.
Camilla has not replaced her as 'the people's princess' in the British perspective.
Yes, alas, Camilla is the future Queen. All we have left to remember Diana is this statue: http://i4.mirror.co.uk/incoming/article6...
Not at all...
Yes, there are news stories every week to keep us up to date on the daily activities of Princess Diana. The headlines "Shock news: Princess Di, still dead after twenty years." or "Grefnell Tower Fire: How would Diana have reacted?"
Hell no, she's still all over the place. Every time Harry or William do anything there's a story in the papers about how proud Diana would have been and how they got this or that facet of their personality from their mother. Someone just recently published a new book about her so she's been everywhere. As for Camilla, she's respected by some, tolerated by most and still considered a marriage wrecking hell beast by others but there's certainly no adulation.
Media reports the news, Diana died 20yrs ago that is old news...... the attention is on Kate and William as the future and who Harry is dating at any given point
media doesn't speak of her cause they no her death was no accident.
#travel NatGeo: Twenty years after her death, Princess Diana’s legacy is long from being forgotten
The quiet abolition in its centenary, conveniently forgotten by British newspapers is remembered in the Guyana Time…
Tom Petty joins Pete Burns in the Hall of shame for the #media ! Madeleine #McCann is still the #star product , Princess Diana a close 2nd !
Watch new, riveting documentary about Princess Diana (Diana: In Her Own Words) here.
Princess Charles was a real scoundrel. His boys should disavow him and banish him to the #falklands. Princess Diana was mistreated! #england
The effects of the system were most conspicuous in the trade between
the West Indies and the United States. The tonnage here employed had
fallen from 107,739, before the war, to 62,738. The reflections of the
Committee upon this particular are so characteristic of national
convictions as to be worth quoting. "This decrease is rather less
than half what it was before the war; but before the war
five-eighths belonged to merchants, permanent inhabitants of the
countries now under the dominion of the United States, and
three-eighths to British merchants residing occasionally in the said
countries. At that time, very few vessels belonging to British
merchants, resident in the British European dominions, or in the
British Islands in the West Indies, had a share in this trade. The
vessels employed in this trade can now only belong to British subjects
_residing_ in the present British dominions. Many vessels now go from
the ports of Great Britain, carrying British manufactures to the
United States, there load with lumber and provisions for the British
Islands in the West Indies, and return with the produce of these
islands to Great Britain. The whole of this branch of freight may also
be considered as a new acquisition, and was obtained by your Majesty's
Order in Council before mentioned, which has operated to the
increase of British Navigation, compared to that of the United States
in a double ratio; _but it has taken from the navigation of the United
States more than it has added to that of Great Britain_."
It is carefully to be remembered that the British committee,
representing strictly the prepossessions of the body by which it was
constituted, looked primarily to the development of national carrying
trade. "As the security of the British dominions principally depends
on the greatness of your Majesty's naval power, it has ever been the
policy of the British Government to watch with a jealous eye every
attempt that has been made by foreign nations to the detriment of its
navigation; and even in cases where the interests of commerce and
those of navigation could not be wholly reconciled, the Government of
Great Britain has always given the preference to the interests of
navigation; and it has never yet submitted to the imposition of any
tonnage duties by foreign nations on British ships trading to their
ports, without proceeding immediately to retaliation." It had,
however, submitted to several such measures, retaliatory for the
exclusion from the West India trade, enacted by the separate states in
the years 1783 to 1789; as well as to other legislation, taxing
British shipping by name much above that of other foreigners. This
quiescence was due to confidence, that the advantages possessed by
Great Britain would enable her to overcome all handicaps. It was
therefore with satisfaction that, after six years of commercial
antagonism, the committee was able, not only to report the growth of
British shipping, already quoted, but to show by the first official
statement of entries issued by the American Government, for the
first year of its own existence, that for every five American tons
entering American ports from over sea, there entered also three
British; and that of the whole foreign tonnage there were six British
to one of all other nations together.