When the Queen and the rest of us make their next move

From the first news of the Queen’s arrival, to the last of the Duke of Edinburgh’s speeches, we have all been told how her coronation is going to go.

She will be presented with a rose, a crown and a gold medal at Windsor Castle.

But this is not the first time the Queen has gone on holiday. 

What is her royal holiday, exactly? 

This is the question that is haunting the nation.

It is a question that has been asked time and again in this country since the coronation of the first Queen Elizabeth in 1778.

But in an age when the nation is gripped by the political, cultural and economic fallout of Brexit, it is not just the Queen who is at risk.

We all are. 

The monarchy is facing a crisis. 

It is not because we are on holiday in the North. 

Instead, it comes from a deep economic and political recession.

Inflation in the UK is now in excess of 4% (Source: BBC News)The most recent official data from the Office for National Statistics (ONS) shows that the inflation rate in the first quarter of 2019 was 4%.

This is double the average annual inflation rate of 3.3% that we had been living in for years.

This means that in the past three years, the inflation rates have risen by an extra 6%.

The rate of growth has also been significantly lower than in the previous two years. 

With this economic downturn, the government is facing the challenge of providing the resources to support our economic recovery.

And it is doing that by slashing vital public services. 

In the first three months of 2019, the number of public sector employees fell by over 100,000, according to the Office of Budget Responsibility (OBR). 

This represents a drop of 4.9% compared to the same period last year.

More than 4,000 public sector jobs were lost across the country, as well as an additional 13,000 non-agricultural and community services jobs. 

These are the same sectors that were vital to the recovery. 

However, the biggest hit has been in the health sector, which saw its workforce drop by nearly 80,000.

While the UK economy was strong in the second quarter of this year, the second half of the year was also weak, according the Office. 

This was due to the fact that the economy contracted by 2.2% in the year to March 2019 compared to 2016. 

For the first seven months of the next year, there will be no further growth in health spending and this will continue until 2020, according TOB. 

As we enter the second phase of Brexit negotiations, we will be able to have a say in how the economy is going, and if we want to continue supporting public services, we must be able access the NHS, said the Health Secretary Jeremy Hunt.

That means the Queen will be facing an uncertain Christmas. 

But the Queen is not alone. 

Even the Duke and Duchess of Sussex are at risk of facing the crisis.

According to a survey conducted by the House of Commons Library, the Duchess of Cambridge’s Christmas card to her children was the worst-selling in the House. 

Her family has been hit hard by the recession. 

At the beginning of this month, she announced she was taking time off from the public eye. 

“My children have been told that Christmas is over and that they must get back to their jobs and focus on what they do best,” she said in a statement. 

While the Duke may have been able to use his time off to relax, many people across the UK are struggling to find work. 

Between April and June, the unemployment rate for the 25- to 34-year-old population rose by 7.6%. 

This rose from 3.8% in May, the lowest rate since May of 2016.

The biggest reason for the fall in employment is the fact the Government is cutting the minimum wage.

Since 2020, the minimum rate has fallen from £7.70 per hour to £5.50. 

A further blow is coming from the impact of Brexit. 

During her trip to China, the Queen was told that the Chinese economy has lost 4.2 million jobs since the Brexit vote. 

Since the Brexit referendum, the UK’s trade deficit with China has risen from £4.4 billion to £12.9 billion. 

Although the Queen would like to see a Brexit that is positive, her priority is making sure that we can have a trade deal with the UK, as she did with Canada and the US.

If she is not able to get this deal, the economy will be hit by the economic downturn. 

She will have to take the decision to go back on holiday if she does not want to miss her Christmas.

What is the reaction from the Queen? 

The Queen is the head of state of the UK. Yet