Megan Markle is now a Member of the British Royal Family, Can she Vote?

As one of the oldest royal families in the world, the British royal family has many interesting traditions and rules which still affect the life of the members of the royal family today. Today, let’s take a look at the interesting traditions and rules of the British royal family. The royal family attaches great importance to its own words and deeds, after all, in many people’s eyes, the influence of every move of the royal family is quite great. So in order not to influence politics or public opinion, the British royal family has made some rules, such as the members of the royal family do not have the right to vote, the members of the royal family are not allowed to hold any political office, etc.

Meghan, Duchess of Sussex addresses a reception hosted by the Governor-General celebrating the 125th anniversary of women’s suffrage in New Zealand at Government House in Wellington, New Zealand, Sunday, Oct. 28, 2018. Prince Harry and his wife Meghan are on day 13 of their 16-day tour of Australia and the South Pacific. (AP Photo/Kirsty Wigglesworth, Pool)

Since marrying Prince Harry in May, Megan Markle’s life has changed dramatically because she is the Duchess of Sussex-including her political speech. As a new senior member of the royal family, Megan and her husband, as well as the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge, are not usually expected to vote. While they have the right to do so, they are thought to be following in the footsteps of the Queen and remain neutral on political issues. Buckingham Palace had previously told Newsweek that members of the royal family “close to the Queen” would not exercise their right to vote “in accordance with established practice,” and Kensington Palace declined to comment.

But without voting, Los Angeles-born Megan knows the importance of using her votes. Just last week, she gave a vehement speech in New Zealand on women’s voting rights. The 37-year-old mother-to-be also published a lengthy article on the vote in 2016 and uploaded it to her now-closed blog, Tig.

“The right to vote is something for which people shed blood, sweat and tears,” Megan wrote on the closed blog Tig. “The struggle for this freedom is endless. Referring to her vote, she said: “I ticked the list of absentee voters last week, closed my eyes, and remembered my great-grandparents, who didn’t have that right (think if they had. So on this day, we urge you to exercise the right, please vote! In fact, we can make us lucky.

On the final stop of her royal tour in Wellington, Megan talked about women’s voting rights on the 125th anniversary of women’s voting rights. “Yes, women’s right to vote is about feminism, but feminism is about fairness,” she said. The right to vote is not only about the right to vote, but also about what it stands for. The basic and fundamental human right to vote for the right to choose. The future and the future of your community. Participation and voice make you a part of the world you belong to.

Although Megan was in the process of becoming a British citizen, she was still eligible to vote by proxy. So, do you think Megan should vote?

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