Queen Elizabeth Joins Video Call With The Queen's Commonwealth Trust 'To Discuss Their Remarkable Work' — Watch

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Source: MEGA

Jul. 16 2021, Published 2:00 p.m. ET

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Business as usual! Queen Elizabeth looked like she had a lovely conversation with the Queen’s Commonwealth Trust (QCT) earlier this week — the same charity that Meghan Markle and Prince Harry lost their roles with once they left the royal family.

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"This week, The Queen joined young leaders supported by @queens_commonwealth_trust to discuss their remarkable work. Swipe ⬅️ to hear The Queen talk about the importance of teamwork in delivering vital work in the Commonwealth community, and head to our stories for more from the call," the caption began.

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"🇲🇻 Safaath Ahmed Zahir from the Maldives runs an NGO encouraging women’s political participation, supported by a QCT grant," the message continued. "🇬🇾 Jubilanté Cutting from Guyana helps young people in the Caribbean build skills in digital media & animation. 🇷🇼 Jean d’Amour Mutoni from Rwanda co-founded an enterprise that supports the country’s social entrepreneurs.🇬🇧 Brad Gudger is a two-time cancer survivor and founder of @alike.uk, a charity that aims to combat the loneliness and social isolation many young people with cancer experience though a mobile app. With 60% of the Commonwealth population under 30, the QCT supports young people across The Commonwealth who are driving transformational change in their communities."

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Of course, people loved seeing the 95-year-old attend to her royal duties. One person wrote, "The hardest working woman ever!! Long Live the Queen!!! ❤️❤️❤️," while another added, "The Queen is as bright as a button for her age 👏👏👏 ❤️."

A third user added, "SOOO cute! 😍😍🔥🔥."

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Despite losing Prince Philip earlier this year, the Queen has put on a brave face — and there's a reason for that.

"The two had often discussed how each would cope without the other at their side, and it boiled down to this: whoever was left should mourn, but not for too long, then enjoy what remained of their life," Richard Kay stated.

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