Prince Harry 'should NOT' be involved in Queen's Jubilee celebrations -'Stay away from UK'

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The Queen will celebrate the landmark milestone over a four-day bank holiday weekend next year, which will be characterised by a whole host of celebrations. The event will see the Royal Family rally together as they celebrate the first monarch to reach 70 years on the throne – but readers have said Prince Harry should not be allowed to participate in the jubilations.

In a poll carried out from 9.30am on June 3 to 9.30am on June 4, readers were asked: “Should Prince Harry be involved in the Queen’s Jubilee celebrations?”

A whopping 97 percent of readers (11,326 people) responded “no”, with just three percent (375 people) backing the move.

Less than one percent of the 11,770 respondents (69 people) voted “don’t know”.

Readers then took to the comments to explain why they thought the Duke of Sussex should not return to the UK to participate in the four-day celebrations.

One person said: “The celebration is about the Queen and her reign, the Ex-royals have done nothing but try to destroy her legacy. Stay away.”

Another user wrote: “No way should Harry and his wench be included in these celebrations. “Following their disgusting behaviour, the vast majority of Brits no longer consider him to be a Prince of the Realm.”

A third said: “After all he has said and done, especially with regard to his and his father’s upbringing, the only reason he can want to be there is to keep in the public eye.

“He continues to denigrate his family and his birth country’s constitution and so most people here believe his presence would be a stain on the celebrations.

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“He has made it obvious he doesn’t like his family. Bit hypocritical isn’t it?”

The Jubilee celebrations will take place from 2-5 June 2022.

A series of events have been organised, including a RAF fly-past which will see the royals gather on the balcony of Buckingham Palace to watch the display.

A star-studded concert called Platinum Party at the Palace has also been organised, as well as a Service of Thanksgiving at St Paul’s Cathedral.

The celebrations will mark the first time any British monarch has reached 70 years on the throne.

The Queen is already the longest-reigning monarch, gaining that title in 2015.

She acceded to the throne on February 6, 1952 when she was 25 years old.

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