I own everything with my face on, and four other laws the Queen pushed through
THE Queen is strictly neutral on all matters political, except for when she chooses not to be. Here are five of the thousand laws Her Majesty has vetted for parliament:
Press Reform act, or f**king up her in-laws
Suggested press reform in 2012 was blocked by our monarch, who can D-notice any story she likes and has limited press freedom to protect Charles’s cock and Kate’s knockers in the past. Curiously, the press go unmuzzled when going at daughters-in-law or granddaughters-in-law she finds unpalatable.
Dangerous Animals act, or letting swans break your arm
A swan can break your arm with one blow of its wing, which is entirely legal because they’re an exception to the 1976 Dangerous Animals act on Palace orders. Liz can’t exactly pop down to the bingo hall for her kicks like every other 94-year-old, so why not let her swans take it out on you?
Decimal Currency act, or I own everything with my face on
In 1969, Her Majesty graciously decided to let us all have new money, taking in return ownership of everything displaying her mug. All your coins and banknotes? Technically hers, though given recent price hikes postage stamps are the key to her monumental wealth. Also owns all money in Canada, Australia and New Zealand.
Digital Economy act, or veto rights over The Crown plots
The 2010 regulation of digital media specifically demands the Royal Household grant approval before the cameras start rolling. The last series noticeably played fast and loose with the truth thanks to the Queen’s edits, but expect to see lots more airbrushing as we head into the 90s.
Defence of the Realm act, or one free invasion
A staple of British law since 1914, this legally allows the monarch to declare war on any country she likes without consequence. Royal advisors have long suggested France as a potential target, although following Brexit this is now considered inevitable anyway. So she rather fancies Norway.