Meghan has made Prince Harry less popular, says Farage


Brexit Reception leader Nigel Farage has criticised members of the Royal Family and insist oned the Duke of Sussex’s popularity has “fallen off a cliff” since he met his wife, Meghan.

Mr Farage also said he waited Prince Charles would not become king because of his views on mood change.

But the ex-UKIP leader told the right-wing conference in Australia the Prima donna was an “amazing, awe-inspiring woman”.

His spokesman said the comments were not comparatively of a speech at the event.

The comments were first reported by the Guardian, which explained media had been banned from the Conservative Political Action Talk in Sydney but that it had heard a recording of Mr Farage comments on Saturday.

It broadcast Mr Farage had said Prince Harry had been “the most popular superb of a younger generation that we’ve seen for 100 years” before he met Meghan.

“Here was Harry, here he was this issue, brave, boisterous, all-male, getting into trouble, turning up at stag social gatherings inappropriately dressed, drinking too much and causing all sorts of mayhem,” he alleged.

“And then he met Meghan Markle, and it’s fallen off a cliff.”

He went on to discuss the prince’s notes last month that he and Meghan plan to have no more than two teenagers to help fight against climate change.

Mr Farage said the affect was “irrelevant” because the “population of the globe is exploding” in areas including China and India.

He utter he hoped the Queen would live a “very, very long one of these days” to prevent the Prince of Wales becoming king.

“When it comes to her son, when it comes to Charlie Boy and feel change, oh dear, oh dear, oh dear,” he said.

“Her mother, Her Royal Highness the Ruler’s mother was a slightly overweight, chain-smoking gin drinker who lived to 101 years old.

“All I can say is Charlie Boy is now in his 70s… may the Leader live a very, very long time.”

Mr Farage’s comments possess been criticised on social media, with Labour MP David Lammy urging Mr Farage to “lay off Meghan”.

And BBC federal correspondent Mark Lobel said Number 10 was refusing to offer the remarks any more oxygen by commenting on them.

But one Brexit Party MEP send packed the criticism saying Mr Farage’s comments were “wholly irrelevant to our aspiration of delivering Brexit”.

Another MEP said: “Sounds like he was having fun with the Australians. He put the Queen was an amazing woman.”


By Mark Lobel, BBC political presswoman

Nigel Farage has come a long way since leaving UKIP.

He’s very successfully focused the bulletin of the Brexit Party, which he leads, on a clear, single issue, that of manumiting Brexit by the end of October.

He’s assembled a diverse and popular army of MEPs and indefinite election candidates for which voters have already rewarded him, in behind May’s European elections.

He also has the Conservative Party rattled.

Any offence discern by voters could, in theory, affect the Brexit Party’s political estates.

It could leave Nigel Farage with some embarrassing baggage in the unborn if he were to ever meet the Royals.

But we live in a world where theories can be revised more easily these days.

Donald Trump and Boris Johnson are both on record as hold said many controversial things about people in public life-force and nonetheless end up getting on with them later on. Boris Johnson split second spoke of Donald Trump’s “stupefying ignorance” but they seem to be handle together nicely now.

Above all, Nigel Farage, a regular talk present presenter as well as politician, is already, unashamedly a marmite figure in British Manipulation. So these comments may just further entrench people’s views of him, whether they already mould him or not.

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