Royal expert Marlene Koenig told The Sun`s Fabulous Online: “The sovereign has custody of minor grandchildren. Marlene added: “Neither the Wales nor York divorces dealt with the actual custody of their children under this Act. For the sovereign, “custody” means having a say in the education, travel and education of the grandchild, News.com.au reports. The original text of the law even states that the monarch is responsible for the “education and care” of grandchildren, “determining the place of their residence,” “appointing their governors and governesses,” and “the care and consent of their marriages.” Although Queen Elizabeth has no legal authority over her minor great-grandchildren, she influences important parenting decisions. For example, the Queen must approve all air travel, as two heirs are not allowed to travel together to protect the line. This 300-year-old rule may seem strange, and while the king is unlikely to take his grandchildren away from their parents, technically the law is still there. Although the legislation is still in place today, the royal family is not making it “a big deal,” König added. Don`t expect Prince Charles to seriously overturn his sons` parenting decisions. Royal family members are not required to use their legal surname, although technically they do. Of course, it is highly unlikely that the Queen will ever step in to take responsibility for the smallest members of the royal family. (Still, you have to admit that a 95-year-old queen living with 12 kids would make a great reality show.) But does it even have the right to do so? When Prince Charles and Princess Diana and Prince Andrew and Sarah Ferguson divorced, there was nothing in their custody papers, as one would expect in regular divorce papers. “Custody is not included because they didn`t have legal custody of their children from the beginning.” Although the legislation is still in place today, the royal family does “not do much about it”. Before 1917, members of the British royal family did not have surnames, but now male descendants of Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip bear the surname Mountbatten-Windsor, according to the royal family`s website.
But similar reports are circulating claiming that the old law dates back to 1717, when the monarch`s right of supervision extended to his grandchildren. A post shared by Johanna And Bella 👑 (@britains_royal_family) on Nov 18, 2013 at 2:17am PST You have a very good knowledge of these royal laws and give a better understanding through good research A 300-year rule raises the question of whether Queen Elizabeth technically has custody of her minor great-grandchildren. Even if the law still exists on paper, is it applied today? Queen Elizabeth is still the legal guardian of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge`s three children. She will also have custody of all children born to the Duke and Duchess of Sussex. This rule allows the royal family to exercise more privacy over their daily tasks and finances. For example, while the royal household publishes an annual financial report, the British public is prevented from accessing detailed information about its spending. Confused? It`s a seriously backdated decree, as Koenig continued: “It goes back to King George I [who reigned in the early 1700s], and the law was never changed. He did it because he had a very bad relationship with his son, the future King George II, so they passed this law, which meant that the king was the guardian of his grandchildren. “While it was intimidating, it was a royal prerogative and not an act of Parliament, so it has little to do with today`s monarchy and would not be legally valid,” Schofield said of the “obsolete” law. “I don`t think Queen Elizabeth has legal authority over her great-grandchildren.” “The sovereign has custody of the minor grandchildren,” said Marlene Koenig, royal historian and founder of the blog Royal Musings. There is a law that is over 300 years old and gives the monarch custody of minors. Ten out of 12 judges passed the law in 1717.
The majority decided that the monarch has the right to supervise minor children and make important decisions. According to The Sun, the Road Traffic Act gives police, firefighters, ambulances and other law enforcement vehicles permission to exceed speed limits. Since members of the royal family are always driven by police escorts in the performance of their royal duties, their vehicles are therefore exempt from compliance with speed regulations. If Charles becomes king, he will technically have custody of his grandchildren, but he probably won`t reverse any important decisions. By law, once Prince Charles becomes king, he will have custody of his four grandchildren. News.com.au is reported that the term “custody” in this case refers to the fact that the sovereign has a say in the travel, education and education of his grandchild. The original law states that the monarch is responsible for “arranging the place of their residence,” “appointing their governors and governesses,” “education and welfare,” and “caring for and consenting to their marriages.” The rule still applies, but it could change for Prince Harry and Meghan, as they are more modern than members of the royal family in the past. In addition, they retired from the senior royal family and now live in the United States. This rule also applied to the late Queen Elizabeth II. According to previous guidelines on the royal family`s official website, “although civil and criminal proceedings cannot be brought against the sovereign as a person under British law,” the Queen has ensured that personal activities are conducted in strict accordance with the law.
Margaret Minnicks is an online writer who writes about the royal family. In practice, this means that custody of royal miners would pass to Prince Charles upon the Queen`s death. Marlene claims this means the Queen must even give her grandchildren permission to go abroad. As Hubpages and other media outlets report, a centuries-old law gives the reigning British monarch custody of his minor heirs, usually younger grandchildren and great-grandchildren. For those of you who matter, the Queen currently has 11 great-grandchildren – including newborns August and Lilibet – and a 12th later this year, courtesy of Princess Beatrice. The responsibility passes to each successive sovereign, so that when Prince Charles finally ascends the throne, he will be technically able to determine the education and education of Prince William and Harry`s children. Even the most discerning royal fan may not be aware of this 300-year-old law on custody of royal children. The former ruler had custody of the minor grandchildren, royal historian Marlene Koenig said in a news.com.au report. In 1717, a major disagreement that King George I had with his son over how he raised his children led him to gain authority over his grandchildren. The judges ruled in favor of the king, stating that “the king`s right of supervision has been extended to his grandchildren, and this right belongs to His Majesty, the King of the Empire, even during his father`s lifetime.” The terms of custody were not set out in Prince Charles and Diana`s divorce decree. Nor was it mentioned in Prince Andrew and Sarah Ferguson`s divorce decree. This is because parents never had custody of their children.