Queen Elizabeth II’s death is being predicted to take place on Jan. 5. Social media users used the trending hashtag “RIP Queen Elizabeth” on Satur
Queen Elizabeth II’s death is being predicted to take place on Jan. 5.
Social media users used the trending hashtag “RIP Queen Elizabeth” on Saturday after one person predicted that the 92-year-old monarch’s life is at risk. Her Majesty is still doing great, and she is still active in her role as the head of the monarchy.
Following the fake prediction, netizens shared their shocked reactions to the rumor.
“Why does everyone think the Queen is gonna die on January 5?” one person tweeted.
One Twitter user explained that a meme of the Queen being killed was uploaded online, and it sparked speculation that she has died.
Another person also uploaded a fake article from CNN about Her Majesty. In the snap, the Queen is standing beside her husband, Prince Philip, 97. “Queen Elizabeth II of England has been pronounced dead at the age of 92,” the fake headline read.
One fan also urged everyone to not believe the hashtag being used by netizens.
“She’s still alive. For some reason someone made a meme about the Queen dying on January 5th, 2019,” the person tweeted.
A fake Royal Family Twitter account was also quoted as saying that Her Majesty died on the morning of Jan. 5. The fake statement also claimed that Prince Charles’ coronation will take place on the same day.
Queen Elizabeth is expected to pass on the torch to her eldest son, Prince Charles when she passes away or becomes too ill to lead the nation. When this happens, Prince Charles will become King. His wife, Camilla Parker Bowles, will be called Queen Consort.
A recent poll revealed that majority of Britons want Prince Charles to immediately abdicate after he becomes King to give way to his eldest son Prince William. There are also some predictions suggesting that Prince Charles will be forced to abdicate due to his unconventional views on religion, politics, and medicine.
In the documentary “The Madness of Prince Charles,” the narrator questioned the future King’s desire to be the defender of all faiths. However, as the future King, he’s expected to only be the supreme governor of the Church of England.