Daily Telegraph accidentally publishes story saying Prince Philip is dead

Daily Telegraph accidentally publishes story saying Prince Philip is dead

Daily Telegraph accidentally publishes story saying Prince Philip is dead

Prince Philip is the Royal Marines' Captain General, a title given to him in 1953 after King George VI's death.

And earlier this year, Buckingham Palace announced the royal's plans for retirement, stating he had the full support of his wife, Queen Elizabeth II.

The Duke of Edinburgh will meet Royal Marines in his final public engagement before he retires from royal duties.

The event also honours his military background - the duke was a naval officer during World War II and was marked out for a glittering career, before he gave it up on becoming the royal consort. And that time, he'd been a patron of more than 800 organizations. "Every year, he and (his daughter) Princess Anne vie to which of them does more", one of his biographers, Gyles Brandreth, told BBC radio.

The Daily Telegraph published an obituary for the duke of Edinburgh Wednesday, despite the fact he's not dead. "I had to try to support the queen as best I could, without getting in the way".

Over the past 65 years, Prince Philip has carried out 637 visits overseas on his own and has given nearly 5,500 speeches.

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According to Buckingham Palace, Philip may continue to accompany the Queen at events she is attending.

The queen has described Philip, her husband of nearly 70 years who is now the longest-serving consort in British history, as "my strength and stay".

The prince's sense of humour has got him into trouble in the past, making headlines for politically incorrect jokes.

It is a parade which will bring the curtain down on 65 years of service, during which time he has carried out more than 22,000 solo engagements, visited almost 150 countries, and given over 5,000 speeches, some of which have stuck in the memory more than others.

The Queen and Prince Philip had already cut down on long-haul travel for some years now, with younger royals taking on those duties.

The Duke of Edinburgh began to scale back the number of engagements he participated in when he turned 90 years old in 2011.

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