Prince William has started his first day at Bond Air Services as he begins his training to be a pilot for the East Anglian Air Ambulance.
The Duke of Cambridge previously piloted Sea King helicopters for the RAF in Anglesey.
Over the coming months he will undertake job-specific training before he begins piloting ambulance missions during the summer.
The training will involve time in a simulator, aircraft and in-flight skills training.
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Staff at Windsor Castle are to vote on whether to stage industrial action over pay.
The Public and Commercial Services union said if its members vote in favour, non-strike action would start at the end of April. The dispute affects around 120 union members who works at the castle's visitor services, including guides and kitchen staff.
These workers are loyal to their employer and absolutely committed to ensuring visitors are given the royal treatment.
It is scandalous that staff are so appallingly paid and expected to do work for free that brings in money for the Royal Family.
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A major shake-up of the laws surrounding royal succession to the throne have come into force, meaning first-born females will no longer take second place to their younger brothers.
The Succession to the Crown Act was rushed through Parliament and passed in 2013, ahead of the birth of Prince William and Kate's first-born - though it proved unnecessary when they delivered a boy, King George.
Under the ancient rules favouring males, royal sons took precedence over any elder sisters.
It means if William and Kate's second child is a girl, she will take her place in line to the throne behind George, even if more brothers follow.
The new law also means a member of the royal family can become monarch even if they marry a Roman Catholic spouse - which was previously banned - though a Roman Catholic royal still cannot be king or queen.
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The Supreme Court have reached an "unconstitutional decision" by allowing letters written by the Prince of Wales to government ministers to be published, Tory MP Jacob Rees-Mogg has said.
The MP for North East Somerset said the ruling would make it very difficult for Prince Charles to do his job.
"It is the job of the Prince of Wales to interest himself in what his majesty's government is doing that's his role, that's his job", he said.
The Supreme Court ruling on the release of letters written by Prince Charles to government ministers "is a good day for transparency in government", Alan Rusbridger, Editor-in-Chief, Guardian News & Media has said.
In a statement, Rusbridger said: "We are delighted the Supreme Court has overwhelmingly backed the brilliant 10-year campaign by Guardian reporter Rob Evans to shine daylight on the letters Princes Charles has been writing to ministers.
"The government wasted hundreds of thousands of pounds trying to cover up these letters, admitting their publication would 'seriously damage' perceptions of the Prince's political neutrality. Now they must publish them so that the public can make their own judgment.
"This is a good day for transparency in government and shows how essential it is to have a fully independent judiciary and free press."
Prime Minister David Cameron has said the Government will now consider how to release the Prince of Wales's letters following the "disappointing" ruling by the Supreme Court.
Cameron said: "This is a disappointing judgment and we will now consider how to release these letters. This is about the principle that senior members of the Royal Family are able to express their views to government confidentially. I think most people would agree this is fair enough.
He added: "Our FOI laws specifically include the option of a governmental veto, which we exercised in this case for a reason. If the legislation does not make Parliament's intentions for the veto clear enough, then we will need to make it clearer."