Prince Charles is very close to his daughters-in-law, the Duchess of Cambridge and Meghan Markle, and spends time with them both and their families.
He’s sat proudly in the congregation as they both officially joined the family, Kate in 2011 and Meghan seven years later, knowing they will be there to support his sons as they go forward in their royal lives.
With his wife Camilla, he also sat for both couples’ official wedding photos, which will be become part of history.
And a new photo of Charles shows he has one of the stunning snaps from Kate and William’s day proudly on display at his Clarence House home.
The Queen’s oldest son welcomed the Iraqi prime minister Mustafa al-Kadhimi into his official London home.
He was pictured smiling and gesturing with his hands as he stood more than two metres apart from the former intelligence chief in an antique-filled room.
Charles and the Iraqi prime minister appeared on good terms during the socially distanced meeting.
The prince’s room was filled with an array of ornaments including two china cockerels, an ornate golden clock, a wide collection of plates and crystal candelabra.
Never miss a Royal moment
Keep up to date with all the latest news from the Queen, Charles, Wiliaml, Kate, Harry, Meghan, George, Charlotte, Louis and the rest of the family.
We’ll send the best Royal news directly to your inbox so you never have to miss a thing. Sign up to our newsletter here.
Kate and William’s wedding photo, taken in Buckingham Palace’s Throne Room after they said “I Do”, sits on the side in a black frame.
There doesn’t appear to be a photo of Meghan Markle and Harry’s wedding, but it may simply be out of sight elsewhere in the room.
Mr al-Kadhimi is an ex-journalist who served as head of the Iraqi National Intelligence Service from 2016 until May 2020, when he was tasked with forming a government.
Kate Middleton, Duchess of Cambridge Queen had ‘grave concern’ about Kate Kate before she was royal How Kate celebrates her birthdays Kate could get new title when Queen dies
The approval of a new government ended months of deadlock as Iraq battled an economic crisis and the coronavirus pandemic.
Thousands of people were taking to the streets of Baghdad and other cities before the Covid-19 outbreak to express anger at corruption, high unemployment, poor public services and foreign interference.
In September, a roadside bombing targeted British diplomatic vehicles in Baghdad. There were no injuries but the attack fuelled concerns over armed groups outside of the state’s control.