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"A penny for your thoughts"

Sunday, January 13, 2008

Princess Diana's ‘Mr Wonderful’ breaks silence on their relationship

January 13, 2008
Tanya Russell

Diana shook up the British monarchy and speeded its modernization. She helped to tear down prejudices about AIDS. She raised awareness of eating disorders. She coalesced opposition to land mines. These are pretty hefty achievements for a woman of little education who mocked herself for being "thick as a plank." Add to these a more dubious accomplishment — her skillful manipulation of media images — and it's clear why, a decade after her death, Diana remains an inescapable presence in British life: mostly, but not always, benign; a restless and seductive ghost. It's time to peer into the many corners she still haunts.

THE heart surgeon regarded by many as Princess Diana’s greatest love has broken his silence about his affair with “the people's princess”.

Hasnat Khan, nicknamed “Mr Wonderful” by Diana, spoke out to dispel rumours he would be attending her inquest.

27th July 2007
Diana was 'devious, slow and disturbingly neurotic,' mocks Germaine Greer
Feminist Germaine Greer has caused outrage in Australia for calling the late Princess of Wales, "slow", "devious" and "disturbingly neurotic".
Greer claims Diana 'only went to Paris with Dodi Fayed (right) in order to make heart surgeon Hasnat Khan (left) jealous'
The controversial academic claims Diana is partly responsible for the car accident that killed her almost a decade ago - by initiating a love triangle between herself, Dodi Fayed and heart surgeon Hasnat Khan.

"The saddest thought of all is that Diana's death may have resulted indirectly from another of her kack-handed manipulations; it is said that she only went to Paris with (her late lover) Dodi Fayed in order to make heart surgeon Hasnat Khan jealous," writes Greer in an essay published in Weekend Australian Magazine.

Diana was 36 when she was killed along with Fayed and chauffeur Henri Paul when their Mercedes crashed in the Pont de l'Alma tunnel in Paris in August 31, 1997.
Feminist Germaine Greer is scathing about the late Princess of Wales
Former Celebrity Big Brother contestant Greer further ridicules Diana's intelligence, referring to her childhood nickname of 'Brian' which her siblings called her - "after the dopey snail on The Magic Roundabout on children's TV.

"Of the four Spencer children, Diana was the slowest. Because of her slowness, she was easily found out in her preposterous fibs."

The former Celebrity Big Brother contestant takes another episode from Diana's childhood to illustrate her "devious" nature, when she allegedly persuaded a younger school friend to write a poison pen letter to her father's second wife (Lady Raine Spencer).

"Apparently she didn't have the courage to write her own adulthood Diana became more, rather than less devious.

"The same foolhardiness was at work not only in Diana's sexual adventures but also in her orchestration of her public persona," says Greer.

As for Diana's fashion icon status, Greer dismisses her 'nondescript' sartorial choices as comparable to that of female TV newsreaders.

"Diana was never a fashion icon; she dressed to the same demotic standard of elegance as TV anchorwomen do, plus the inevitable hat.

"It is precisely because she was basically anonymous that Diana's public could so easily identify her."

Lastly, Greer dismisses Diana's 'Queen of Hearts' reputation and accuses her of "rushing into too many situations in which genuine angels would have feared to tread".

"Her habit of popping up in the midst of other people's life crises must have startled some of her victims.

"Diana's legacy is no more than endless column inches of adulation and speculation," adds Greer.

Still fond of his former lover a decade later, Khan, 48, said he was wary of attempts to destroy her reputation and praised her humanitarian work. However, he said the Diana memorial fountain in Kensington Gardens was not a fitting tribute.

He said: “I found her a very normal person with great qualities. I think she did great work all over the world not just for the UK but for everyone. That is very important.

“She did a lot of work. She got to where she was on what she was. She didn’t just shake hands or wave at people; she actually did things. Now she has gone, there is a huge vacuum. She has left a gap.

“Anywhere in the world a figure who is so famous becomes controversial. But at the end of the day I think she was a very normal person and she did her work very well, raising the kids and everything else. That’s the truth.”

He added: “My feelings are that creating a fountain is not at all near how you can remember a great person. You put great people up as high as possible. Look at Nelson. Look at Queen Victoria.

“Historically great humans aren’t remembered like that. Queen Victoria and Prince Albert had statues and they are still there. They weren’t remembered by a little fountain.”

After a failed arranged marriage, which ended two months ago, Khan admitted he was still plagued by memories of Diana. “Sometimes I feel like screaming. There have been very bad times. I have moved on, but it keeps coming back.”

The cardiologist, who met Diana in 1995 shortly before her Panorama television interview, declined to talk in detail about their relationship.

“If I had said some things about her before 1997 she could have responded, but since she is not here it would be very unfair to make a comment about her.”

However, he has confided to his father that cultural differences would have destroyed any marriage within a year.

Khan, a Muslim, told his family: “She is from Venus and I am from Mars. If it ever happened, it would be like a marriage from two different planets.”

The couple met when Diana visited a friend at the Royal Brompton hospital, in west London, where Khan worked. They conducted a secret romance, helped by her butler, Paul Burrell, and Khan’s family.

Diana visited Pakistan several times, and the couple had secret trysts at the home of Khan’s uncle in Stratford-upon-Avon. The princess met Khan’s extended family during her 1996 visit to Pakistan, where she wore a traditional shalwar kameez out of respect for their faith.

“She really enjoyed her time when she came here,” Khan said. “She also enjoyed the afternoon tea she had with my family. And I think she very much liked the Asian family’s eccentric culture.”

Khan ended their affair soon after the relationship was discovered, leaving the princess distraught.

He spoke out this weekend because of speculation he might attend the Diana inquest.

“If it’s within the law for the coroner to ask me, I will attend. However, the advice I have been given is that I cannot be called if I am overseas,” he said.

Problems and separation

In the late 1980s, the marriage of Diana and Charles fell apart, an event at first suppressed, then sensationalised, by the world media. Both the Prince and Princess of Wales allegedly spoke to the press through friends, each blaming the other for the marriage's demise. Charles resumed his old, pre-marital affair with Camilla Parker Bowles, while Diana had an affair with her riding instructor, James Hewitt. She later confirmed the affair with Hewitt in a television interview with Martin Bashir for the BBC programme Panorama. Charles had confirmed his own affair over a year earlier in a televised interview with Jonathan Dimbleby. Although no charges were ever considered, adultery with the Queen consort or Princess of Wales has been high treason for both parties in England at least since the Treason Act 1351.

Diana was also alleged to have had a relationship with James Gilbey, her telephone partner in the so-called Squidgygate affair. Another supposed lover was her detective/bodyguard Barry Mannakee, who was assigned to the Princess's security detail, although the Princess adamantly denied a sexual relationship with him. After her separation from Prince Charles, she was said to have become involved with the married art dealer Oliver Hoare, to whom she admitted making numerous telephone calls, and with the rugby player Will Carling. Other men rumoured to have been her lovers, both before and after her divorce, included the property developer Christopher Whalley, the banker Philip Waterhouse, the singer Bryan Adams, and John F. Kennedy, Jr.. There is little evidence to support the idea that her relationships with these men were anything more than friendships.[6]

The Prince and Princess of Wales were separated on 9 December 1992, by which time her relations with some of the Royal Family, excepting the Duchess of York, Sarah Ferguson, were difficult


Their divorce was finalized on 28 August 1996.

Diana received a lump sum settlement of around £17,000,000 along with a legal order preventing her from discussing the details.

Days before the decree absolute of divorce, Letters Patent were issued by Queen Elizabeth II containing general rules to regulate the titles of people who married into the Royal Family after divorce. In accordance with those rules, as she was no longer married to the Prince of Wales, and so had ceased to be a Royal by-marriage, Diana lost the title, Her Royal Highness and instead was called, Diana, Princess of Wales'.

Buckingham Palace stated that Diana was still officially a member of the Royal Family, since she was the mother of the second- and third-in-line to the throne. This was confirmed by the Deputy Coroner of the Queen’s Household, Baroness Butler-Sloss, who after a pre-hearing on 8 January 2007 ruled that: "I am satisfied that at her death, Diana, Princess of Wales continued to be considered as a member of the Royal Household." This appears to have been confirmed in the High Court judicial review matter of Al Fayed & Ors v Butler-Sloss. In that case, three High Court judges accepted submissions that the "very name ‘Coroner to the Queen’s Household’ gave the appearance of partiality in the context of inquests into the deaths of two people, one of whom was a member of the Royal Family and the other was not.

French Coverup of Diana Assassination Exposed!
by Jeffrey Steinberg and Allen Douglas

Burrell: MI5 Linked to Diana's Death
London Mirror | May 6 2004

PAUL Burrell yesterday told police of an MI5 link to the chilling letter in which Princess Diana predicted she would be killed in a car crash. The ex-royal butler was quizzed for three hours by detectives probing Diana's death in 1997.

I Heard Diana's Dying Words
Glasgow Daily Record | March 14 2004

Comment: Diana was still alive and would have survived had the ambulance not deliberately passed four seperate hospitals and had it not been going at a maximum speed of only 25 miles per hour.

I Saw Fiat Driver Kill Di
Sunday People - 01/18/04

A NEW witness to Princess Diana's death smash has come forward - and says her limo WAS forced to crash by a white Fiat.

Police doubts on Diana's death
London Times - 01/10/04

SERIOUS doubts have emerged among British police over the authenticity of a blood sample which shows that Diana, Princess of Wales was killed by a drunken driver.

Diana In Fear Over '95 Crash

A FRIEND of Princess Diana has told how she had a car crash two years before she died which she blamed on sabotage.

Diana: The Night She Died
This is a Channel 5 documentary which aired last year in Britain. The investigation proves both that the death of Princess Diana was a pre-meditated murder and that secret service agents were involved.
Diana In Fear Over '95 Crash

A FRIEND of Princess Diana has told how she had a car crash two years before she died which she blamed on sabotage.
Diana was pregnant when she died

Princess Diana was pregnant at the time of her death in a road accident in Paris six years ago, a media report said in London on Sunday.
Diana's death likened to MI6 plot

British and American security services were monitoring Diana and Dodi in the month leading up to their deaths and that Henri Paul may have been an MI6 informant.
'Diana and Dodi were watched'

Security services were monitoring Diana, Princess of Wales, and Dodi Al Fayed in the month before their death, a Scottish court has heard.
Diana 'feared for her life'

Diana, the late Princess of Wales, feared for her life, close friend Roberto Devorik, an Argentine fashion impresario and designer, has revealed.
Diana: The Real Reason Stores Are Pulling The Globe?
Story of William's revenge quickly being removed from the shelves
Di's hoard of secret videos destroyed

Secret confessional videos made by Diana, Princess of Wales - which would have caused huge embarrassment to the royal family if they had been made public - have been destroyed.

Court fight over Diana videos:

The royal family today faces a deepening crisis after the emergence of up to 20 secret videos in which Princess Diana lays bare her troubled marriage to Prince Charles.
Lady Diana's Secret Video Diary Reveals Her Grave Concerns About 'Assassination by Motor Vehicle':

Britain's senior intelligence service, MI6, has briefed the Queen about secret video cassettes Princess Diana made three months after she wrote the letter in which she predicted she would be murdered in a car crash made to look like an "accident."

Princess Diana Predicted Her Own Assassination

Paul Joseph Watson

British newspapers today broke the astounding story of how Princess Diana wrote that she would be killed in an incident made to look like a car accident ten months before her death.

The princess predicted: “This particular phase in my life is the most dangerous.” She said "XXXXXXXXXXX is planning ‘an accident’ in my car, brake failure and serious head injury in order to make the path clear for Charles to marry”.

The blanked out 'xxxxxxx' is very likely to be MI5/MI6, who also recently did the dirty work of finishing off David Kelly.

When Paul Burrell, Diana's former butler first hit the headlines last year I knew he still had something to say about Diana's death. It was likely that Burrell sought to wrap himself in as much publicity as possible to protect himself against a similar fate.

Of course we've known for years that Diana's death couldn't have been anything but an assassination.

- The unscheduled journey through the symbolic Pont de L'Alma tunnel (an ancient Pagan sacrificial site) took Diana and her boyfriend Dodi Al Fayed AWAY FROM their intended destination, Dodi's flat.

- Just before the car entered the tunnel every police radio in Paris mysteriously died, preventing a quick response which could have saved Diana's life.

- Just before the car entered the tunnel every security camera in the tunnel mysteriously died, preventing us from ever seeing footage of what caused the crash.

- Eyewitnesses reported snipers and gunfire within the tunnel.

These are just a few snippets from a mountain of evidence that this was an old-school hit.

Diana was killed because she was pregnant with Dodi's child and the British Royal Family didn't want an Arab in their sacred bloodline. Diana herself remarked to reporters that there would be 'a big surprise' from her a few days before her death.


US Spy Tapes Reveal Diana Was Pregnant


EXPLOSIVE tapes on the secret life of Princess Diana will prove that she was pregnant and intended to marry Dodi Al Fayed, it was claimed last night.

American secret agents regularly monitored Diana's conversations and collated 1,000 secret documents using its "spy in the sky", the National Security Agency.

They were obtained by its Echelon satellite surveillance system and contain highly sensitive material including her marriage plans, her views on Prince Philip, who was known to be highly critical of her, and new details of her love affair with James Hewitt. Now, lawyers acting for Mohamed Al Fayed are trying to obtain the tapes through America's Freedom of Information Act.

They hope to present the evidence at Diana's inquest, which is expected to take place next year.

The covert monitoring was controlled from the ultra-secret NSA base at Menwith Hill in the north of England during the last weeks of Diana's affair with Dodi.

A spokesman for Dodi's father, Mohamed Al Fayed, the millionaire owner of Harrods, said: "Mr Al Fayed believes that those intercepts will reveal conversations in which Princess Diana discussed her engagement to Dodi and her pregnancy.


Of course, this wasn't the only reason. Diana was a painful thorn in the side of the elitists with her ability to take any issue and immediately bring it to the forefront of public attention. In a way she was like David Kelly, a disgruntled former employee who knew too much and had too big a chip on her shoulders to be tolerated.

I look forward to the long-awaited inquest and further revelations from the brave Paul Burrell to further destroy the establishment media's wild and unsusbstantiated theory that Diana's death was an accident caused by a drunk driver.

The Investigation Continues

Security video frame grab of England's Princess Diana (R) leaving the Hotel Ritz from back entrance, minutes before she was killed in a car crash.

Aug. 31
Just after midnight, as it is chased by paparazzi on motorcyles, a black Mercedes carrying Princess Diana speeds into a Paris tunnel and crashes into a pillar. Dodi Al Fayed, Diana's current boyfriend, is killed on impact, as is the driver, Henri Paul. Diana is cared for at the scene and eventually taken to a local hospital, where she dies at 4 a.m. due to internal bleeding caused by major chest and lung injuries. Paris police detain several photographers for questioning.

Sept. 1
Driver Henri Paul's blood-alcohol-content at the time of the crash was more than three times the legal limit in France, according to the Paris prosecutor's office. The car, it is eventually discovered, was traveling between 61 to 63 mph; the speed limit in the tunnel is 30 mph.

Sept. 2
Paris police open an investigation into the crash as they name the photographers as manslaughter suspects.

Sept. 19
Police investigators interview Trevor Rees-Jones, Dodi Al Fayed's bodyguard and the crash's lone survivor. After the crash, Rees-Jones had lost consciousness and was unable to speak for days. Apparently suffering from partial amnesia, he was unable to shed much light on the circumstances surrounding the crash.


Paris, France: Police prepare to take away the car in which Diana, Princess of Wales, died in on August 31, 1997. The crash also killed her companion, Dodi Fayed, and the chauffeur.

Feb. 11
Mohamed Al Fayed, Dodi's father, says in an interview with the British Mirror that he does not believe the car crash that killed his son was an accident. Said the multi-millionaire owner of London's poshest department store, Harrods: "There was a conspiracy and I will not rest until I have established exactly what happened."

Nov. 18
A medical report reveals Diana would most likely have died regardless of when she was brought to the hospital. A debate had emerged, after the accident, about whether Diana would have lived had she been rushed to the hospital sooner than the two hours medical officials waited. However, France's health minister said Diana's main injury — a torn pulmonary vein — would likely have killed her anyway.

Dec. 11
Mohamed Al Fayed claims the CIA had been tracking Diana and his son for three months and had compiled a 1,056-page file on the couple. The Egyptian-born millionaire meets with a French judge and asks him to pursue his claims of American surveillance.


London, UNITED KINGDOM: Harrods department store owner, Mohamed Al Fayed, arrives at the London High Court, 27 July 2007, for the preliminary hearing ahead of the coroner's inquest into the death of princess Diana.
Jan. 25
Mohamed Al Fayed offers $1.6 million for information about a mysterious white Fiat that police believe may have glanced against Diana and Dodi's Mercedes as it entered the tunnel. Al Fayed believes the British intelligence services orchestrated the crash because, he says, the monarchy would not want Diana to marry Dodi, a Muslim.

Aug. 17
French authorities drop their case against nine photographers and a motorcyclist. The police say there is not enough evidence to charge the group, which had been facing charges of involuntary manslaughter and failure to help crash victims.

Sept. 3
The full release of the French investigation concludes the crash was due to Paul driving at high speeds while drunk and on medication. The investigation cleared photographers of involvement and chastised the company that supplied the black Mercedes for not providing a licensed driver. The report said that Paul did not have the type of license needed to drive the car.

Dec. 1
Frances Shand Kydd, Diana's mother, reacts angrily to a British Ministry of Defence anti-drunk-driving ad that features a picture of Diana and the message: "Unfortunately, even a Princess isn't safe with a drunk driver." The MoD withdraws the ad and apologizes to Shand Kydd.


Bodyguard Trevor Rees-Jones is surrounded by gendarmes as he arrives at the Palais de Justice for questioning re the car crash he survived that killed England's Princess Diana, her boyfriend Dodi Al Fayed and their driver Henri Paul.
Feb. 10
A three-judge British Court of Appeals panel rules that Mohamed Al Fayed made up a story about paying for an engagement ring for his son and Diana.

March 4
In his first full interview since the accident, sole survivor Trevor Rees-Jones, Dodi Al Fayed's former bodyguard, says he wishes he had died instead of Diana, Dodi and Paul. Rees-Jones was hospitalized for over a month following the accident, when his face was crushed beyond recognition. With the help of family, friends and a ghost writer, Rees-Jones publishes The Bodyguard's Story his take on the fatal night. Unfortunately, Rees-Jones still suffers from partial amnesia and cannot remember much of the incident.

Aug. 31
On the third anniversary of the crash that killed his son, Mohamed Al Fayed files a lawsuit against the U.S. government. Al Fayed wants any documents, including telephone records, the CIA and other agencies might have about the deaths.

Oct. 30
An Oxford University professor says Diana's death had a direct impact on the increased suicide rate in Britain in the aftermath of the crash. In the month following Diana's funeral, the suicide rate in England and Wales rose from 90 to 107 per week.


LONDON - JULY 06: Diana's Brother Charles Earl Spencer At The Opening Of The Fountain Built In Memory Of Diana, Princess Of Wales In London's Hyde Park.
March 10
Prof. Christiaan Barnard, who performed the world's first heart transplant, claims that his friend Diana could have been saved following the fatal car accident. In 50 Ways to a Healthy Heart , Barnard writes that if Diana had been brought to a hospital immediately after the accident she might have been able to survive. Instead medical personnel worked on her at the scene of the accident for two hours.

June 11
In speaking for the first time about a letter he received from his sister only a few days before her death, Earl Spencer swats away rumors that Diana was pregnant or engaged. "...I certainly don't think she'd have married [Dodi Al Fayed]."


Police van carrying 7 photographers who were arrested at scene of car crash which claimed lives of England's Princess Diana, boyfriend Dodi Fayed & driver Henri Paul .

April 4
Nine photographers and a press motorcyclist are cleared of responsibility in the crash that killed Diana after a French court upholds the prior dismissal of manslaughter charges. In a separate case, however, the photographers remain under investigation for taking pictures of the victims after the crash.

Aug. 26
Just days before the fifth anniversary of Diana's death, a book by another of Diana's former bodyguards sets off a firestorm. Ken Wharfe's tell-all makes a wide range of accusations, including one that the British intelligence agencies bugged Diana's phones. That claim was later proven false.


Princess Diana's butler Paul Burrell being besieged by photographers en route to court for trial for stealing items from her estate.
Aug. 31
A poll finds that a quarter of Britons think the princess was murdered and half think there was a cover-up of the circumstances surrounding her death.

Oct. 25
A Royal Duty, a book by Diana's butler Paul Burrell, is published in the U.S., stoking outrage across the pond in Britain, where the book is being serialized in a newspaper. Burrell printed a letter in which Diana wrote: "This phase in my life is the most dangerous." She goes on to say someone "is planning an 'accident' in my car, brake failure and serious head injury in order to make the path clear for Charles to marry."

Nov. 28
A French court finds three paparazzi who took pictures of the princess the night she died not guilty of invading her privacy.

Dec. 15
Mohamed Al Fayed claims in a Scottish court that Diana and his son were murdered.


Photo of the Ritz chauffeur, Henri Paul, who died in the car crash which killed princess Diana and Dodi Al Fayed.

Jan. 6
The first British inquest into Diana's death opens with a coroner formally requesting London's Metropolitan Police to start an investigation. A separate inquest into Dodi's death also commences. An inquest, which is held in Britain when someone dies unexpectedly, violently or of unknown causes, is designed to establish basic facts, not assign blame. It cannot proceed until an official police investigation is completed.

April 22
Diana's family criticizes CBS for broadcasting never-before-seen photographs of Diana just before she died, saying they are "shocked and sickened." The pictures were taken moments after the car crash and were part of a 4,000-page French government report CBS recently obtained.

Aug. 12
Persistent claims by Henri Paul's parents that their son was not drunk at the time of his fatal car accident prompt French authorities to open a new investigation.


A file picture from August 31, 1997 shows the back of the crumpled wreck of the Mercedez-Benz in which Britain's Princess Diana and her companion Dodi Al Fayed died following a crash in a Paris tunnel.
March 15
Documents reveal that Diana was supposed to be in a different car the night she died in the fatal accident. A memo to Prime Minister Blair showed Diana's first vehicle failed to start.

Aug. 10
The Metropolitan Police investigation into Diana's death is expected to cost more than $3.3 million, according to official figures.


The former Commissioner of London's Metropolitan Police, Lord Stevens holds a copy of the Operation Paget inquiry report after an official British police inquiry into the Paris car crash which killed Princess Diana and Dodi Al Fayed on December 14, 2006.

Jan. 27 Lord John Stevens, the former head of London's Metropolitan Police and the lead investigator into the inquiry into Diana's death, tells an interviewer, "It is a far more complex inquiry than any of us thought."

June 2
Lord Stevens reveals that he meets with Mohamed Al Fayed every two months and that new technologies are allowing great progress in the inquiry. Stevens says it is "quite extraordinary how things are advancing."

July 13
Chi, an Italian magazine, publishes a photo of a dying Diana, causing a huge uproar in Britain and around the world. The decision to print a black-and-white photo of Diana receiving oxygen was "vile," says Mohamed Al Fayed.

Dec. 14
The three-year British investigation into Diana's death — the first step in order to begin an official inquest — concludes with the release of an 800-page report that finds the crash was a "tragic accident," says Lord Stevens. Mohamed Al Fayed claims the report furthers a cover-up and continues to press his theory that the British establishment plotted to kill Diana to prevent her from marrying his Muslim son.


HRH Queen Elizabeth II participates in a ceremony on the South Lawn of the White House May 7, 2007 in Washington, DC.
Jan. 8
With the Metropolitan Police investigation completed, the British inquest into Diana's death resumes in London.

March 6
The British coroner, retired High Court judge Elizabeth Butler-Sloss, postpones the inquest until October after Mohamed Al Fayed requests an extension to prepare his case. Butler-Sloss had said she had not been presented "any shred of evidence" to back up Al Fayed's claims. The millionaire's lawyer begged to disagree.

April 24
Butler-Sloss announces her resignation from the inquest, saying that Lord Justice Scott Baker would eventually take over from her because she lacked experience in jury trials. Butler-Sloss made clear that the inquest would not need to start over and she would continue to handle the pre-Inquest proceedings until her successor came aboard.

May 16
A lawyer for Mohamed Al Fayed asks for the Queen to provide testimony. Al Fayed's team, which has already requested Prince Charles and the Duke of Edinburgh give evidence, wants the Queen to clarify a comment Burrell says she made to him about the "powers that may be at work" in regards to Diana's death. Butler-Sloss says such a request is unheard of and may be a "constitutional matter."

June 13
Lord Justice Scott Baker takes over from Butler-Sloss.

July 27
As part of the pre-inquest hearings, Lord Justice Scott Baker sets out a list of 20 "likely issues" to be brought up at the hearing. They range from Henri Paul's level of inebriation to the culpability of a Fiat Uno and the actions of the paparazzi as well as "whether the Princess of Wales was pregnant" and if "the Princess of Wales feared for her life." It also mentioned such minutiae as the theft of digital photographs — including shots from the accident scene — from the London home of Lionel Cherruault the night after the princess died.

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