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Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's UK bodyguard was previously convicted of domestic abuse

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex, are reported to have been protected during their visit to the UK by a bodyguard who has previously been convicted of domestic abuse. The Sussexes hired their own security for their unofficial European tour, which they had embarked on just days before the death of the late Queen Elizabeth II. During their time in the UK, the couple were photographed alongside bodyguard and former police officer Pere Daobry.
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Overwater villas cheaper than the Maldives – from Dubai to Doha and Greece
READ MORE: Greek hotel boasts overwater bungalows that are far cheaper than the Maldives But, the biggest thing to put holidaymakers off is the price.A night in an overwater villa in the Indian Ocean can cost thousands of pounds.Luckily, other holiday destinations are realising the attraction of a room directly over the water.And, Brits can now indulge in a Maldives-style trip a bit closer to home as hotels in the UAE and Qatar launch their overwater villas.Both Banana Island Doha resort and the Anantara The Palm are apparently offering the luxe room-type that lets you leap from your room to the ocean.Or, you can slip into the lagoon instead if you prefer.Glass floor panels let you gaze into the water and infinity pools are also an option for those who prefer fresh water to sea water.And, Dubai is a much shorter flight than the Maldives – it takes around seven hours to get there.A return flight costs around £520 non-stop to Dubai on a British Airways flight taking 7 hours according to Google Flights.That’s a decent saving compared to the Maldives as Google Flights shows the cheapest option from London to Male will cost £559 taking 21 hours and with two stops!The cheapest non-stop option to Male takes 10 hours 20 minutes and costs a whopping £843. Rooms at Anatara's Dubai resort start from £181 according to the Telegraph.
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Inside ‘world’s biggest’ supercar graveyard where rich drivers dump £170k cars in desert
Daily Star reader, that you were wealthy enough to own a ridiculously-priced super car.Now imagine that the car was a little bit past its sell-by date, or had some kind of damage on it, as happens with every car.Most people in that situation would either have it repaired or sell it on as second hand – but not if you live in Dubai, the land of the uber-wealthy.READ MORE: Over half of ambitious young adults plan to ditch their jobs and start own businessThe most populated city in the United Arab Emirates, and the capital of the Emirate of Dubai, the city has several supercar scrap heaps.And in them you'll find masses of Lamborghinis worth more than £170,000 or top of the range BMWs, Ferraris, Audis and Aston Martins.Most of them have been seized having been found abandoned, or were taken by the courts because the owners were in debt.But while in the UK a scrapyard such as this would contain Renaults, Citroens and Nissans, in the city where money is no object the vast areas contain cars worth more than the average UK property.And shockingly, according to some local reports, some of the extravagant cars are dumped there because their owners just couldn't be bothered to sell them on when they bought a new one.If this happens, and it is found randomly on a street with no previous owner in sight, one is tracked down and 15 days notice is given by government officials before it ends up on the heap – which more often than not, it does.Most of the scrapyards are located in the area of Dubai known as Industrial City.One, called Copart UAE Auctions, can be seen on Google Maps with row upon row of cars waiting to either be sold at auction or scrapped for parts.Another called Scrap Any Car, which was once featured on Top Gear, has
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