Prince Charles and Camilla, alongside Prince William and Kate, the Duchess of Cambridge, have all met world leaders during the climate change summit in Glasgow. On November 1, the Duchess of Cornwall was photographed speaking to Angela Merkel, Justin Trudeau and US President Joe Biden.
As they talked, Mr Biden reportedly broke wind which made Prince Charles’ wife very uncomfortable.
However, despite being taken aback, the Duchess of Cornwall has reportedly not stopped talking about it.
An insider told the Mail on Sunday: “It was long and loud and impossible to ignore.
“Camilla has not stopped talking about it.”
The incident reportedly happened after the audience listened to Queen Elizabeth’s recorded speech.
The monarch could not fly to Glasgow as per her doctor’s orders but still managed to address the panel of leaders attending the conference.
The Queen said: “It is a source of great pride to me that the leading role my husband played in encouraging people to protect our fragile planet, lives on through the work of our eldest son Charles and his eldest son William.
“I could not be more proud of them.
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“The benefits of such actions will not be there to enjoy for all of us here today: we none of us will live forever.
“But we are doing this not for ourselves but for our children and our children’s children, and those who will follow in their footsteps.”
The monarch also paid tribute to her late husband Prince Philip, who passed away at the age of 99 in April.
She continued: “I am delighted to welcome you all to the 26th United Nations Climate Change Conference; and it is perhaps fitting that you have come together in Glasgow, once a heartland of the industrial revolution, but now a place to address climate change.
“This is a duty I am especially happy to discharge, as the impact of the environment on human progress was a subject close to the heart of my dear late husband, Prince Philip, The Duke of Edinburgh.
“I remember well that in 1969, he told an academic gathering: ‘If the world pollution situation is not critical at the moment, it is as certain as anything can be, that the situation will become increasingly intolerable within a very short time … If we fail to cope with this challenge, all the other problems will pale into insignificance’.”
As a keen advocate for raising awareness of climate change, Philip toured the world to draw attention to the plight of wildlife.
The Duke of Edinburgh helped found the World Wide Fund for Nature (WWF) in 1961 as well as the Australian Conservation Foundation in 1963.
He became president of the WWF from 1981 to 1996 and authored several books about the threats faced by animals around the world.
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