Anne received the honour at the University of Aberdeen for her wide-ranging charity work.Read the full story ›
Princess Anne appears to avoid the visiting President who was invited to meet the royals as part of the Nato summit in London.Read the full story ›
The monarch first attended the games as a seven-year-old in 1933.Read the full story ›
The PM attended the event with the Princess Royal in Llandudno.Read the full story ›
This is believed to be the first time a member of the Royal Family has visited the Duke in hospital after his operation.Read the full story ›
Prince Andrew will replace Princess Anne on a forthcoming royal visit to southern Africa as she continues to recover from a chest infection.
The 66-year-old's illness was announced last week as her diary of immediate engagements was cleared on doctor's orders to allow her to recuperate at home.
A Buckingham Palace spokesperson confirmed she will now miss the trip to Botswana and Mozambique at the end of the month.
The Princess Royal is still recovering from a bad chest infection. HRH's working programme for next week has therefore been scaled back, with a number of engagements cancelled.
As a precaution, on the advice of doctors, the Princess will not undertake the planned visit to Botswana and Mozambique at the end of the month. HRH The Duke of York will now undertake this visit.
Princess Anne has cancelled public engagements next week while she recovers from a "bad chest infection".Read the full story ›
The Royal & Ancient Golf Club of St Andrews have named their first ever female members.
Princess Anne and six top female players are the now on the membership list after a 260-year history of only admitting men.
More than three quarters of the club's 2,400 members took part in a ballot, with 85 per cent voting to allow women members.
The club said in a statement on its website: "The Royal and Ancient Golf Club of St Andrews is delighted to announce that Her Royal Highness The Princess Royal, Dame Laura Davies, Renee Powell, Belle Robertson MBE, Lally Segard, Annika Sorenstam and Louise Suggs have accepted invitations to become honorary members of the club."
Badger Trust CEO Dominic Dyer told ITV News that Princess Anne is wrong to recommend the gassing of badgers.
"Princess Anne is fundamentally wrong," he said.
"Badger gassing does not work. It is very ineffective because you're pumping gas into a set with lots of tunnel entry and exit points.
"The gas does not disperse equally - it won't kill all the animals outright. On average 20-30% of them will die prolonged, long deaths or suffer brain damage as a consequence.
"So it's not effective and it also has huge humaneness issues associated with it as well."