A FAKE quote printed by the Independent has led to publications around the world copying the lie and generating a wave of unwarranted outrage against Prince William.
Yesterday, the Independent’s ‘race correspondent’ Nadine White completely fabricated a quote by Prince William during his visit to a charity group helping refugees fleeing the invasion in Ukraine, in a clear effort to divide, race-bait, and generate condemnation towards the monarchy.
“Prince William said it’s rather normal to see war and bloodshed in Africa and Asia but not Europe” Nadine tweeted, with her tweet being shared over 25,000 times, printed in the publication she works for, and subsequently covered by other news outlets across the globe.
However, despite the alleged comments generating a storm of condemnation on social media, a video has now been published fully proving that Nadine White lied:
Prince William in fact made no mention of Africa or Asia, saying: “Everyone is horrified by what they are seeing. It’s really horrifying. The news every day, it’s just, it’s almost unfathomable. For our generation, it’s very alien to see this in Europe. We’re all right behind you. We’re thinking about you. We feel so useless.”
At no point in the video does William claim it was “rather normal to see war and bloodshed in Africa and Asia“.
The Independent are yet to issue an apology and correction, and ‘journalist’ Nadine White has shockingly tweeted that she ‘stands by’ her lie.
The incident comes after the publication was left red-faced last year when VoteWatch exposed that they had printed further demonstrable lies by a fake aristocrat.
The bizarre and hugely embarrassing example of media bias and poor journalism came following Oprah Winfrey’s infamous interview with Prince Harry of Windsor and former TV actress Meghan Markle.
As the left-wing media seized their opportunity to bash Britain and its monarchy, the Independent turned to the 11th Marquess of Anaville, Alexander J. Maier-Dlamini, to write what essentially became a widely-read smear piece.
It was later revealed, however, that no such peerage exists, and that the ‘black member of the aristocracy’ was in fact an attention-seeking student from New York.