Kensington Palace are searching a new senior communications officer.
Sharing a job description on the household’ website, the requirements include:
The successful candidate will “manage the daily news flow to the media, ensuring items are accurately and positively reported and received by audiences via traditional, digital and social media”.
“They will also produce creative communications campaigns, write press releases, give press briefings and respond to media enquiries.”
“Above all, the candidate will “play a key role in the development and implementation of the communications strategy for The Royal Foundation,” working alongside the CEO of the Foundation and the communications secretary.
If you’re the successful candidate, you will be working 37.5 hours each week, and will be based at Kensington Palace.
The trio want you to have “the ability to make decisions, using integrity and judgment whilst exercising caution, is also an essential requisite for the job, as is the ability to handle sensitive information with tact and discretion at all times.”
No doubt people will be flocking at the chance to serve the royals.
It’s been a jam-packed week for both Harry and William, who for have both spoken openly about their mother Diana in a new ITV documentary, Diana, Our Mother: Her Life and Legacy.
The 35-year-old father shared how he has kept her memory alive for his own children, Prince George and Princess Charlotte.
“So we’ve got more photos up round the house now of her and we talk about her a bit and stuff. And it’s hard because obviously Catherine didn’t know her, so she cannot really provide that – that level of detail,” he explained.
“So I – I do regularly put George or Charlotte to bed, talk about her and just try and remind them that there are two grandmothers, there were two grandmothers in their lives, and so it’s important that they – they know who she was and that she existed.”
Wills, who thinks the kids would have called her “Granny Diana”, added, “She’d be a nightmare grandmother, absolute nightmare.”
“She’d love the children to bits, but she’d be an absolute nightmare. She’d come and go and she’d come in probably at bath time, cause an amazing amount of scene, bubbles everywhere, bathwater all over the place and – and then leave.”