The powers

MOTIVATION, THOUGHTS, ENTERTAINMENT, OPINIONS, LEADER'S saying, GOSSIP, TEA, QUOTES

Author: Nyakio

Reports suggest that while Meghan Markle, The Duchess of Sussex writes with her right hand, she eats and plays guitar with her left.Here are things you didn’t know about The SUPREME PRESIDENT of the world.

1. Acting wasn’t her first love

Meghan didn’t always want to be an actor, would you believe. The American star actually wanted to become a politician in her earlier life.

Speaking about her time in college, she said ‘ I knew I wanted to do acting, but I hated the idea of being this cliché—a girl from L.A. who decides to be an actress. I wanted more than that, and I had always loved politics, so I ended up changing my major completely and double-majoring in theatre and international relations.’

2. She is ambidextrous

As per reports, Meghan is just as strong with her left hand as she is with her right!

Reports suggest that while she writes with her right hand, she eats and plays guitar with her left.

3. She loves calligraphy

One of Meghan’s less-known talents is her skill with calligraphy. While in between acting gigs, Meghan honed her hand-writing skills and did free-lance work for events, where she would craft hand-written letters for all occasions.

4. She’s had several jobs

Meghan wasn’t just born a star. She worked several odd-jobs growing up and even worked in a yogurt shop in her youth!

Before Hollywood stardom, Meghan even appeared on the show Deal or No Deal, as a briefcase girl.

Speaking on the experience, she said ” I would put that in the category of things I was doing while I was auditioning to try to make ends meet. I went from working in the U.S. Embassy in Argentina to ending up on Deal. Definitely working on Deal or No Deal was a learning experience, and it helped me to understand what I would rather be doing.”

5. She is the first-ever Duchess of Sussex

While her title may have been relinquished, Meghan is in fact the first person to ever hold the title of Duchess of Sussex.

While Harry isn’t the first Duke of Sussex, the two men to previously hold the title were never able to marry, making Meghan the first person to ever hold the title.

6. Her facial features sparked a surgery fad

Meghan Markle is considered as one of the most beautiful faces today that is why a number of women undergo surgery just to have her looks. According to one surgeon, Markle’s nose was the number one request he received. That’s not all, many also follow her lips and freckles.

One tattoo artist reveals that following the royal wedding she’s been “crazy busy” with requests for Meghan Markle style freckles. “I think cosmetic tattooing or permanent makeup is really on the rise, and obviously with any trend, you will have people who will want to take advantage of that,” said Gabrielle Rainbow, a tattoo artist who works at The Tattoo Dojo.

Meghan Markle: Mail on Sunday loses appeal in privacy battle over letter to estranged father ‘This is a victory not just for me, but for anyone who has ever felt scared to stand up for what’s right,’

Meghan Markle: Mail on Sunday loses appeal in privacy battle over letter to estranged father
‘This is a victory not just for me, but for anyone who has ever felt scared to stand up for what’s right,’ says Duchess of Sussex

The publisher of the Mail on Sunday has lost a legal battle to overturn a High Court ruling that it breached the privacy of Meghan Markle by publishing parts of a letter she wrote to her estranged father.

The Duchess of Sussex, 40, sued Associated Newspapers Limited (ANL) over five articles that reproduced parts of a “personal and private” letter sent to her father Thomas Markle, 77, in August 2018.

The High Court ruled earlier this year that ANL’s publication of the letter was unlawful, entering summary judgment for Meghan and avoiding the need for a trial.

ANL brought an appeal against that decision during a three-day hearing in November, but it was dismissed by three senior judges on Thursday.

Reading a summary of their decision at the Court of Appeal, Sir Geoffrey Vos, Master of Rolls, said: “It was hard to see what evidence could have been adduced at trial that would have altered the situation.

“The judge had been in as good a position as any trial judge to look at the article in People magazine, the letter and the Mail on Sunday articles to decide if publication of the contents of the Letter was appropriate to rebut the allegations made against Mr Markle.

“The judge had correctly decided that, whilst it might have been proportionate to publish a very small part of the letter for that purpose, it was not necessary to publish half the contents of the letter as Associated Newspapers had done.”

In a statement after the ruling, Ms Markle said: “This is a victory not just for me, but for anyone who has ever felt scared to stand up for what’s right.

“While this win is precedent setting, what matters most is that we are now collectively brave enough to reshape a tabloid industry that conditions people to be cruel and profits from the lies and pain that they create.

“From day one, I have treated this lawsuit as an important measure of right versus wrong. The defendant has treated it as a game with no rules.

“The longer they dragged it out, the more they could twist facts and manipulate the public (even during the appeal itself), making a straightforward case extraordinarily convoluted in order to generate more headlines and sell more newspapers – a model that rewards chaos above truth.

“In the nearly three years since this began, I have been patient in the face of deception, intimidation and calculated attacks.

“Today, the courts ruled in my favour – again – cementing that The Mail on Sunday, owned by Lord Jonathan Rothermere, has broken the law.”

Prince Harry, the Duke of Sussex led calls for vaccines to be shared across the world. In an outspoken video, Prince Harry said monopolies on vaccine production must be ended.

Prince Harry led calls for vaccines to be shared across the world.

Speaking on World AIDS Day, the Duke of Sussex said there were comparisons between Covid and the deadly pandemic of HIV which began 40 years ago this year.

In an outspoken video, the Royal criticised what he called “political failure” to tackle both HIV and Covid – saying monopolies on vaccine production must be ended.

He said: “There are striking parallels between Covid-19 and another deadly pandemic – one that emerged 40 years ago – HIV.

“This is a story about how corporate greed and political failure have prolonged both pandemics, and what we can do to stop it.”

Prince Harry drew the history of the HIV pandemic, “In the early 2000s a wave of activism helped break drug company monopolies, helping give millions of people access to generic medicines at a fraction of the price.”

The video also shows the Duke of Sussex telling a cheering audience: “Many of these vaccines were publicly funded, they’re your vaccines – you paid for them.”

“By ending vaccine monopolies and sharing technology, companies in the developing world can start producing Covid vaccines too.”

The video, released by a coalition of 80+ organisations demanding Covid vaccines be freely available to everyone, also features the Executive Director of UNAIDS Winnie Byanyima.

Ms Byanyima said: “Both have caused millions of deaths and in both cases scientific breakthroughs have meant that for many life could begin again.”

She added: “Then it was access to the first antiretroviral drugs and now it’s Covid-19 vaccines, and once again pharmaceutical companies are making vast profits in the rich world off life-saving medical advances while the poor are being left behind.”

Warning of the dangers of not sharing life-saving vaccines, the video estimates around 12m people died in Africa alone of HIV before access to life-saving drugs became widespread.

The head of the World Health Organisation, Dr Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus, strongly criticised rich countries earlier this month for stockpiling vaccines while poorer countries went without.

“Every day, there are six times more boosters administered globally than primary doses in low-income countries,” he said. “This is a scandal that must stop now.”


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