Queen Elizabeth II’s Husband Prince Philip Died at the age 99

Prince Philip, the Duke of Edinburgh, died on Friday at Windsor Castle in England. Being the husband of Queen Elizabeth II, the father of Prince Charles, and the patriarch of a tumultuous royal family that he worked to ensure would not be Britain’s last, has inspired many young individuals throughout his life. He had reached the age of 99 years.  Buckingham Palace confirmed his passing, stating that he rests in peace.

According to the various reports, Prince Philip, Duke of Edinburgh lived a fascinating life — and a most peculiar one — at the very epicenter of British public life, which also touched a wide variety of business organizations. He will be remembered as Queen Elizabeth II’s great support during her reign, the longest serving and living consort in British history.

The reports also suggested that Prince Philip was a supporter of a number of businesses in the fields of engineering, architecture, design, chemistry, and aeronautics. He was a charismatic fundraiser and chaired a committee for the Queen’s Award to Industry. Prince Phillips died as Buckingham Palace was once again in disarray, this time over Oprah Winfrey’s controversial televised interview with Philip’s grandson Prince Harry and Harry’s wife, Meghan, last month. The couple, who are living in self-imposed exile in California, have accused members of the royal family of bigotry and cruelty.

In addition to that we can say the Prince had exceptional life other than being only the part of Royal family. Philip was a modernizer who sought advice from influential entrepreneurs and business leaders. One such figure was the eminent chemist Harold Hartley, with whom he debated a variety of topics, including how businessmen and statesmen had no interest in visiting Australia when praising New Zealand’s welfare state. He was inspired by Hartley to start the study conferences at Oxford, which focused on factory workers’ living conditions.

In all he did, Prince Philip used military logic. If he took on a project, he put his heart and soul into it and saw it through. He enjoyed a good debate and never took anything at face value. He had the impatience of a man ready to put his plans into action. He had an uncanny ability to detect stupidity and ignorance. He had a strong disdain for CEOs who swooped in to give slick speeches during royal visits, and he liked to catch them off guard if they hadn’t perfected their brief. The complete scope of his accomplishments can be known only when an official biographer has access to his well-kept archive.

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