The Duke and Duchess of Sussex, Prince Harry and Meghan Markle, made many headlines because of their tendency to break with the royal tradition. Although in 201
Many of the changes are attributed to Markle and her reputation as a permissive, independent woman who will go her own way. Some fans love it, while others consider it a reason to criticize their influence. Whatever people say, it does not seem that Markle will stop soon. In fact, she and Prince Harry once again broke the tradition, this time in a truly groundbreaking (or perhaps groundbreaking) way.
The Duke and Duchess have broken big and small rules.
Markle and Prince Harry have broken rules and unspoken traditions, left and right throughout their relationship. Markle had a baby shower while pregnant with Baby Archie. The event itself is unheard of for future royal mothers, and then traveled overseas to attend. With that she broke the tradition that pregnant royals do not travel far from home.
She is also known for ignoring royal fashion rules. For example, she was seen on official outings in dresses that stretched over the knee. She sat famously away from the other members of the royal family as she wore jeans at Wimbledon, and many believed that this was because she was not coded for the Royal Box.
Many of Meghan Markle's deeds are rooted in feminism] Perhaps one of the biggest rejections of tradition came when Markle decided to walk down the hall at her wedding. Her father was unable to attend the wedding for health reasons. Prince Charles joined Markle for part of her journey along the Ganges, but she did a lot of herself and was "betrayed" by no one.
This and others of Markle's so-called insurgency seem to be firmly rooted in their embrace of feminism. Markle is a staunch advocate of women's rights and even a United Nations lawyer on women's political participation and leadership. Whether it's due to Markle's influence or just because the couple shares similar values, Prince Harry has also proudly declared himself a feminist.
The duke's and duchess's officers are unique.
The recent break between the Duke and Duchess of Sussex and Tradition is a courageous exposition of their feminist values. For the first time, all executives of a subgroup of the royal family are women.
The head of public relations is Fiona Mcilwham, who was previously one of the youngest British ambassadors. Joining her is Sara Latham, communications director and former advisor to Hillary Clinton's campaign. Heather Wong, the deputy private secretary, worked in the Obama administration. Natalie Campbell is a director of the Sussex Royal Foundation. She is well prepared for this task after working as director of the Royal Foundation with the Duke and the Duchess of Cambridge. Campbell will be assisted by Karen Blackett, who will serve as the first trustee of the Sussex Royal Foundation.
This all-female team of executives is definitely news, and shows that the Duke and Duchess of Sussex like to break with tradition by representing their feminist values through small and big actions.