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A portrait of King Charles for the first time with the distinctive red dispatch box | UK news

King Charles III carrying out official government duties from his red box in the Eighteenth Century Room at Buckingham Palace

King Charles was photographed with a red dispatch box for the first time.

The image shows a file king Carrying out official government duties in the eighteenth century room at Buckingham Palace.

The red boxes contain papers from government ministers in the United Kingdom and countries of the world, as well as representatives of the Commonwealth.

Documents are sent from the private secretary’s office to the King, wherever he is around the world, in a closed red mailbox.

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These include papers that require a signature, summary documents, and information about upcoming meetings.

Pictured, Charles is sitting at a desk. Leaves, one tied with a ribbon, are next to it.

Also shown is a black and white photo of the late Queen and Duke of Edinburgh, which the couple gave to King George VI for Christmas in 1951.

Previously, British luxury leather goods company Barrow Hepburn & Gale confirmed that Charles’ chests were in production.

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On September 11, a company spokesperson said the King will initially receive more than six chests, which will carry the new royal token.

It is possible that 10 to 12 boxes will be manufactured and delivered in phases over the coming months.

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Each box, never priced free, has its own coded lock and is designed to last for many years.

In September 2015, the royal family’s Facebook account said the Queen received red boxes every day of her reign, including weekends, but not on Christmas Day.

The publication stated that the Queen was still using chests made for her 1953 coronation, which were “periodically replenished” to keep them in good condition.

Barrow Hepburn and Gill said the role of trusts “has not changed in more than a century”.

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