Last year, Prince Charles attended Shimon Peres funeral. During the visit, Charles also secretly visited his grandmother princess Alice Battenburg’s grave in the occupied East Jerusalem.
Washington-based Sally Bedell Smith, the ‘British Royal Biographer’ and the Jew York Times ‘Best selling author’ in recently published book, Prince Charles: The Passions and Paradoxes of an Improbable Life, writes: “The vision we all have of him is of this extremely buttoned-up stereotype – double-breasted suit encasing him – a stiff, an old fogey, the guy who ruined Diana’s life. I was so struck by how different he was: funny, informal, warm, with this incredibly sexy voice – 26 years ago when I first met him.”
On April 10, 2017, British Jew novelist Zoë Heller posted an article at The Jew Yorker, entitled, Where Prince Charles went Wrong – claiming that “the Prince of Wales makes himself most unpopular when he tried hardest to be a worthy of the throne.”
She claimed that a great majority of Brits still likes the ‘royalty’ to keep Brits united. However, ‘the pundits’ predict that Windsor dynasty could hit the bottom once Charles becomes the King of Britain after the death of her mother, Queen Elizabeth II. She also claims that only 25% of Brits want Charles to be the next King. The majority wants Prince William to ascent the thrown.
“Throughout Charles’s youth, he was pushed through demanding institutions for which he was neither temperamentally nor intellectually suited, and where rules and standards had to be discreetly adjusted to accommodate him. When he went to Cambridge University, the master of Trinity College, Rab Butler, insisted that he would receive no “special treatment.” But the fact that he had been admitted to Trinity at all, with his decidedly below-average academic record, suggested otherwise, as did the colloquium of academics convened to structure a bespoke curriculum for him, and the unusually choice suite of rooms (specially decorated by the Queen’s tapissier) that he was granted as a first-year student. When he received an undistinguished grade in his final exams, Butler said that he would have done much better if he hadn’t had to carry out royal duties,” Zoë Heller said.
“Even Charles’s love life was choreographed for him with the sort of elaborate care and tact usually reserved for pandas in captivity. Throughout his twenties, his public image was that of a dashing playboy. But this reputation appears to have been largely concocted by the press and his own aides, in an effort to make an awkward, emotionally immature young man more appealing and “accessible” to the British public. Charles’s great-uncle Lord Mountbatten blithely informed Time that the Prince was forever “popping in and out of bed with girls,” but to the extent that this was the case it was thanks mostly to the assiduous efforts of his mentors. Having told Charles that a man should “have as many affairs as he can,” Mountbatten offered up his stately home as a love shack,” Zoë Heller adds.
Prince Charles is not listed in Zionists’ Kosher Book for his admiration of Islamic Civilization. He also irked the organized Jewry for visiting Iranian city of Bam in February 2004 after the devastating earthquake as ‘patron’ of British Red Cross. He met then Iranian president Ayatullah Mohammed Khatami (d. 2017), Zionist lobby’s most favorite Ayatullah in Tehran.