The information that a few days ago provoked dozens of reactions worldwide is about a news without credibility. Prince William’s alleged infidelity to Kate Middleton and details of the alleged relationship with aristocrat Rose Hanbury made headlines in the royal press, but where did this information come from?
Four years ago, the Prince of Wales, 40, was romantically linked to 38-year-old Rose Hanbury, Marchioness of Cholmondeley. The leak of some photos with Kate Middleton’s friend unleashed all kinds of comments, but now, that rumor gained momentum again.
Rose Hanbury and Prince William Affair
An American media called ‘Músic Mundial’, was the first to spread that the heir to the throne had spent Valentine’s Day with his alleged lover and that he had even given her a necklace, the information was spread without any evidence or source to back it up.
Since then, media from other countries echoed the news and it was published in different portals.
The source was said to be British tabloids such as The Sun, The Daily Mail, or The Mirror, although the only trace of the news is the aforementioned tabloids that first spread it.
Days later, the “news had disappeared” from the British media. However, representatives of the different media assure that the news was never published.
The main hypothesis that was shuffled was the ‘super injunction’ as there had already been talk of this type of legal censorship three years ago when rumors of a romance between William and Hanbury emerged strongly in the tabloids, which suddenly stopped talking about it.
“We haven’t applied any super injunction because we never published it,” say sources at the Daily Mail, The Sun, The Mirror, The Telegraph, or The Observer. “Whether or not William had something with that woman (Rose Hanbury) is something we don’t know, and for which we have no proof, but there is nothing new about what he already said four years ago,” they add from the tabloids.
“It is a story of at least four years ago and of which we know nothing new,” sources consulted by the Informalia news portal agree.
The royal chronicler Richard Kay (The Daily Mail), who was a friend of Princess Diana, qualifies this rumor as fake news.
“It is false that it was censored because it was not published. No one, except an American page that we do not know, and that did not provide the slightest proof and did not even cite sources,” says an informant from the editorial office of The Mirror in London.