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Meghan Markle
Meghan, Duchess of Sussex (born Rachel Meghan Markle; August 4, 1981) is an American member of the British royal family and former actress. Markle was raised in Los Angeles, California and has a mixed ethnic heritage. During her studies at Northwestern University, she began playing small roles in television series and films. From 2011 to 2017, she played Rachel Zane on the American legal drama Suits. She is an outspoken feminist and has addressed issues of gender inequality, and her lifestyle website The Tig featured a column profiling influential women. She represented international charity organizations and received recognition for her fashion and style, releasing a line of clothing in 2016.
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Prince Harry, Duke of Sussex, KCVO ADC (Henry Charles Albert David;15 September 1984) is the younger son of Charles, Prince of Wales and Diana, Princess of Wales and is sixth in the line of succession to the British throne. Harry was educated at Wetherby School, Ludgrove School, and Eton College. He spent parts of his gap year in Australia and Lesotho. He then underwent officer training at the Royal Military Academy Sandhurst. He was commissioned as a cornet (second lieutenant) into the Blues and Royals, serving temporarily with his brother Prince William, and he completed his training as a troop leader. In 2007–08, he served for over ten weeks in Helmand, Afghanistan, but was pulled out after an Australian magazine revealed his presence there. He returned to Afghanistan for a 20-week deployment in 2012–13 with the Army Air Corps. He left the army in June 2015.
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Prince George snap was ‘wake-up call Harry and Meghan wouldn’t be royal superstars'

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www.dailyrecord.co.uk

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle experienced a "wake up call" after the Palace released a photo featuring the Queen, Prince Charles, Prince William and Prince George, a royal commentator claims.

Soon after the stunning snap of the four generations was released at the beginning of 2020, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex shocked the world as they announced their departure from the royal family.Royal author Andrew Morton claimed that the photo may have suggested to the Sussex's that the “entire institution was conspiring against them” inspiring their decision to leave.However, royal commentator Neil Sean suggested that while the photo had made the now ex-royals consider their position, he definitely didn't think it was the catalyst for their radical decision to step back.Neil studied the picture and observed that it showed “a new, streamlined monarchy.”He said: “We have Prince Charles, Prince George, and of course, Her Majesty the Queen.

And this was going to be showing, alongside William, where the next phase is.“Well of course, if you look at the picture, it makes perfect sense.

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People are only just realising why they start on 501 in darts and not 500 - dailystar.co.uk
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People are only just realising why they start on 501 in darts and not 500
Darts is a unique sport in many different ways – not least because you don't exactly have to be an Adonis of physical fitness to be a world-beater. It's also different in the sense that, unlike other sports, the darts gods don't seem to be a fan of round numbers.Considering how the game is scored and the accuracy with which some of the game's top players throw, it's unsurprising to see why each leg begins with both players on 501.Even then, a few well-placed arrows can see a player pull off a much loved nine-darter – where they win the leg without having to break into double figures in terms of the number of darts thrown.The is, of course, a reason behind why the number is 501 rather than its nice round neighbour just one point below.No, it isn't simply to irritate those who prefer everything in their lives to be nice and neat and tidy – it's to add a bit more competitiveness into the game.If each leg began with players on 500, all they would conceivably need to do would be to keep aiming at the 20 to score without having to travel around the board.Having the scores start at 501 and making players hit a double to win they need to score at least one odd number before checking out – making it more difficult.Seems simple enough – but even now it seems not everyone is aware of why the scoring system is as odd as it is.What's the weirdest rule you can think of in any sport? Let us know in the comments section. For even now, there are people asking that very question online, causing darts fans everywhere to groan in exasperation.