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List of state visits made by Queen Elizabeth II

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

 Overseas trips made by Elizabeth II. A darker colour corresponds to a greater number of visits
Overseas trips made by Elizabeth II. A darker colour corresponds to a greater number of visits

Since ascending the throne in 1952, Queen Elizabeth II has undertaken a number of state and official visits[1] as well as trips throughout the Commonwealth, making her the most widely travelled head of state in history. The Queen does not require a British passport for travelling overseas, as all British passports are issued in her name.[2]

As the sovereign of more than one independent state, Elizabeth II has represented both Canada and the United Kingdom on state visits, though the former on just two occasions. For the countries where Elizabeth II is sovereign, other than the United Kingdom, the relevant governor-general will usually carry out state visits on the Queen's behalf.

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  • What Powers Does the Queen of England Actually Have?
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A short while ago we wrote about the fact Queen Elizabeth II needs neither a passport nor driving license thanks to a quirk of British law. But what other powers does the Queen of many titles have and what could she theoretically do if she decided to flex the full might of the authority she wields? As it turns out, thanks to the Royal Prerogative, a terrifying amount if she really felt like it, or, at least, assuming parliament went by the letter of the law and they and the people didn’t decide to stage a little revolt. In reality, the Queen rarely exerts even a fraction of the power she theoretically wields as it’s kept in check by the only person in the UK who can tell her what to do- herself. This is very much a calculated move on her part in order to stay in the good graces of her subjects (as is voluntarily paying taxes even though she’s technically not obligated to). Not only does she avoid openly flexing her political might, she also tends to keep her opinions outside of the public sphere. As historian Frank Prochaska notes, The real secret of royal influence is saying nothing. And anything the Queen does say publicly, is pretty anodyne. The minute a monarch, or any of the royals say anything remotely political or opinionated, they alienate people and they lose some power. This silence played a large part in how the British monarchy survived post World War One, when other European royal families didn’t. In fact, for almost two decades now the monarchy has regularly had polls run and focus groups put together to keep track of how the general public feels about them and their various actions. They also have on payroll individuals whose job it is to ensure the Queen stays in the public eye and in a way that is most likely to endear her to her subjects- as with politicians who rely on the voting public, with each public change she presents, right down to carrying a cell phone or not, carefully calculated in terms of the impact it might have. While this may seem only self-serving, the Queen has a very lengthy track record as an admirable public servant and is also acutely aware that she is a prominent public face representing her subjects, so is keen on avoiding being viewed in a bad light lest she in turn paint them in a bad light by her actions. As she noted at the tender age of 21 in a speech to the Commonwealth she gave on her birthday, I declare before you all that my whole life whether it be long or short shall be devoted to your service and the service of our great imperial family to which we all belong. Surprisingly, for many years the full extent of exactly what powers the Queen handed off to the government, but technically retained, weren’t publicly known. That is, until 2003, when the government released a partial list of the things it can do on the Queen’s behalf. For the most part, the list confirmed that the government could do things to save the Queen time, such as issue or revoke passports which simply wouldn’t be a feasible thing to be the sole prerogative of the Crown in a modern society. However, many things were quite worrying to some, such as her ability to declare war, which under the rules of Royal Prerogative can be done without consulting parliament. On top of that, the Queen is totally immune from prosecution and is considered above the law in the UK. And as a head of state, she enjoys diplomatic immunity in any foreign country she happens to visit. As such, she could commit any crime conceivable anywhere on Earth and, at least as the law currently stands, suffer no consequence for doing so. However, as with everything, she’s generally exceptionally careful to ensure she doesn’t break any laws. Of course, what she does in private is completely her own affair, despite her prominent political position, as she is exempt from Freedom of Information requests. Moving on- because technically speaking “the people of Britain are not citizens, but subjects of the monarch” she could have anyone she wanted arrested and presumably seize their property or land for the crown. Speaking of which, the Queen owns all of the sea beds around the UK and can commandeer any ship found in British waters “for service to the realm”. Oddly enough, she also has first dibs on any whales that wash up on shore. The Queen could also administer any manner of punishment to an individual who offended or otherwise displeased her as the crown has “prerogative power to keep the peace within the realm”. And since she’s immune from prosecution, nobody could really do anything if this punishment wasn’t entirely within the scope of the law. If the government tried to stop her, the Queen could decimate the British political landscape by dissolving parliament and appointing anyone she felt like as prime minister. This is because it’s the Queen’s duty to appoint the prime minister and she could, in theory appoint anyone she wanted to the position, regardless of the way the British public voted in an election. On top of that, in the event the Queen didn’t like the outcome of an election, for instance if she didn’t like the replacement parliament members voted in, she could just call for another one using Royal Prerogative until she got the parliament she wanted. Not that she’d need to, because she could just bring in the army to keep everyone in line if she so chose. How? Well, the Queen is also the Commander-in-Chief of the entire British military with every officer, soldier, sailor and pilot swearing allegiance to the Crown and nobody else. They’re not called Her Majesty’s Armed Forces for nothing. Noted as being the “ultimate authority” on all British military matters, the Queen could authorise a nuclear strike on France or make North Korea an ally as she has the power to declare both war and peace with foreign nations. As for laws, while technically the Queen can’t create new laws, as she can only sign them into law after they’re decided upon by parliament (in fact, her Royal Assent is required to make the law official after being passed by parliament in the first place), she could appoint ministers who’d make any laws she wanted a reality and then just sign them into law that way. Beyond Royal Assent, there’s also the Queen’s consent, which requires she give her consent before any law that affects the interests of the monarchy can even be discussed at all in parliament. (She actually has used this power before, such as in 1999 when she refused to allow the discussion of a bill that would have given parliament power to authorize military strikes in Iraq, instead of needing her authorization.) So that’s on the political side- it doesn’t stop here. The Queen technically has a sort of power not only over her subjects’ physical beings, but also their souls. How? She’s the head of the Church of England, including having the power to appoint Archbishops and power over many other such matters concerning the church. As for most of these powers that technically allow her to rule with an iron fist, as previously mentioned, the Queen is hesitant to ever use them in such a way that would displease her subjects and certainly isn’t about to disregard their representatives in parliament. However, these powers still exist for a variety of reasons including potentially being needed in a time of extreme crisis where an individual ruling unilaterally for the good of her people can potentially be of benefit- one of the few scenarios her subjects might not mind her flexing her political muscles a bit without necessarily consulting parliament, depending on the circumstances. That said, just because she isn’t in the practice of exercising her powers against the will of the people, it doesn’t mean she isn’t occasionally an active political powerhouse in private. Extremely well respected and known worldwide, with the ability to bend the ear of most heads of state, the influence the Queen wields is difficult to quantify, but, as noted in an article discussing why the BBC named the Queen the most powerful woman in the world in their list of 100 most powerful women, Her Majesty’s power is more about influence – a discreet nod of the head, a polite word in the ear of a Prime Minister at their weekly meeting, or a strategic patronage of a cause being overlooked by the Government – is how she can indirectly effect our world without us even knowing. To conclude, the Queen has many powers she could theoretically legally use to her own ends unless her subjects and parliament simply decided to stage a revolt. However, she generally avoids doing anything overt that might upset her subjects, and otherwise simply works in the background more or less in an advisory role when she feels there is need.


As Queen of Canada

Date Country Cities visited Host
October 1957  United States[3][4][5][6][7] Jamestown, Washington D.C., New York City President Eisenhower
27 June and 6 July 1959  United States[5][7] Massena,[8] Chicago Vice President Nixon, Governor Stratton

As Queen of the United Kingdom

Date Country Cities visited Host
29–30 November 1953  Panama Panama City President Remón[9]
1 May 1954  Libya Tobruk King Idris[10]
24–26 June 1955  Norway Oslo King Haakon VII
8–10 June 1956  Sweden Stockholm King Gustaf VI Adolf[11]
18–21 February 1957  Portugal Lisbon President Lopes
8–11 April 1957  France Paris, Lille[12] President Coty
21–23 May 1957  Denmark Copenhagen King Frederick IX
17–20 October 1957  United States[13][14][15] New York City, Washington, D.C. President Eisenhower
25–27 March 1958  Netherlands Amsterdam, Delft, Rotterdam, The Hague[16][17][18] Queen Juliana
26 February – 1 March 1961    Nepal Kathmandu King Mahendra
2–6 March 1961
State flag of Iran 1964-1980.svg
Tehran, Isfahan, Persepolis[19] Shah Mohammad Reza
2–5 May 1961  Italy Rome, Naples, Venice, Florence, Turin[20][21] President Gronchi
5 May 1961   Vatican City Pope John XXIII
23 November 1961  Liberia Monrovia President Tubman
1–8 February 1965  Ethiopia Addis Ababa, Asmara, Gondar[22] Emperor Haile Selassie
8–12 February 1965  Sudan Khartoum, Al-Ubayyid[23] President al-Mahi
18–28 May 1965  West Germany Bonn, Munich, Hamburg, Cologne[24][25][26][27] President Lübke
27 May 1965  West Berlin West Berlin[28] Mayor Brandt
9–13 May 1966  Belgium Brussels, Antwerp[29] King Baudouin
5–11 November 1968  Brazil Recife, Salvador, Brasília, São Paulo, Rio de Janeiro[30] President Costa e Silva
11–18 November 1968  Chile Santiago, Valparaíso[31] President Frei
5–10 May 1969  Austria Vienna, Salzburg, Innsbruck President Jonas
18–25 October 1971  Turkey Ankara, Izmir, Istanbul, Kusadasi, Ephesus, Gallipoli[32] President Sunay
10–15 February 1972  Thailand Bangkok King Bhumibol Adulyadej
13–14 March 1972  Maldives Malé, Gan President Nasir
15–19 May 1972  France Paris President Pompidou
17–21 October 1972  Yugoslavia Belgrade, Dubrovnik, Zagreb[33][34][35] President Tito
15–22 March 1974  Indonesia Jakarta President Suharto
24 February – 1 March 1975  Mexico Mexico City, Cozumel, Oaxaca, Mérida, Tizimín, Veracruz[36] President Echeverría
7–12 May 1975  Japan Tokyo, Osaka, Kyoto, Ise[37][38][39] Emperor Hirohito
25–28 May 1976  Finland Helsinki President Kekkonen
6–11 July 1976  United States Philadelphia, Washington, New York, New Haven, Charlottesville, Providence, Boston[40] President Ford
8–12 November 1976  Luxembourg Grand Duke Jean
22–26 May 1978  West Germany Bonn, Mainz, Bremen, Bremerhaven, Kiel[41][42] President Scheel
26 May 1978  West Berlin West Berlin[41][42][43] Mayor Stobbe
12–14 February 1979  Kuwait Kuwait City Emir Jaber III
14–17 February 1979  Bahrain Emir Isa
17–20 February 1979  Saudi Arabia Riyadh, Dhahran[44] King Khalid
21–24 February 1979  Qatar Emir Khalifa
24–27 February 1979  United Arab Emirates Abu Dhabi, Dubai[44] Emir Zayed
28 February – 2 March 1979  Oman Muscat,[45] Nizwa[46] Sultan Qaboos
16 May 1979  Denmark Copenhagen, Aalborg[47] Queen Margrethe II
29 April – 2 May 1980   Switzerland Zurich, Basel[48] President Chevallaz
14–17 October 1980  Italy Rome, Genoa, Naples, Pompeii, Palermo[49] President Pertini
17 October 1980   Vatican City Pope John Paul II
21–23 October 1980  Tunisia Tunis, Borj El Amri[50] President Bourguiba
25–27 October 1980  Algeria Algiers President Chadli
27–30 October 1980  Morocco Rabat, Marrakech, Casablanca[51] King Hassan II
5–8 May 1981  Norway Oslo King Olav V
17–22 February 1983  Mexico[52] Acapulco, Lázaro Cárdenas, Puerto Vallarta, La Paz[53] President de la Madrid
26 February – 6 March 1983  United States San Diego, Palm Springs, Los Angeles, Sierra Madre, Duarte, Santa Barbara, San Francisco, Sacramento, Stanford, Palo Alto, Yosemite, Seattle[54] President Reagan
25–28 May 1983  Sweden Stockholm, Gothenburg[55] King Carl XVI Gustaf
26–30 March 1984  Jordan Amman, Petra, Aqaba[56] King Hussein
25–29 March 1985  Portugal Lisbon, Evora, Oporto[57] President Eanes
17–21 February 1986    Nepal Kathmandu King Birendra
12–18 October 1986  People's Republic of China Beijing, Shanghai, Xi'an, Kunming, Guangzhou[58] President Li
26–27 May 1987  West Germany President von Weizsäcker[59]
4–5 July 1988  Netherlands The Hague, Amsterdam Queen Beatrix[60]
17–21 October 1988  Spain Madrid, Seville, Barcelona, Majorca[61] King Juan Carlos
25–27 June 1990  Iceland Reykjavík President Finnbogadóttir
23 November 1990  Germany Bonn, Weeze President von Weizsäcker[62]
14–26 May 1991  United States Washington, Arlington, Baltimore, Miami, Austin, San Antonio, Dallas, Houston, Saint Louis [63] President George H. W. Bush
9–12 June 1992  France Paris, Blois, Bordeaux[64] President Mitterrand
19–23 October 1992  Germany Bonn, Berlin, Leipzig, Dresden[65] President von Weizsäcker
4–7 May 1993  Hungary Budapest, Kecskemét, Bugac[66] President Göncz
7 August 1993  Belgium Brussels (for King Baudouin's funeral) Albert, the Prince of Liège[67]
6 May 1994  France Calais President Mitterrand[68]
17–20 October 1994  Russia Moscow, St. Petersburg[69] President Yeltsin
25–27 March 1996  Poland Warsaw, Kraków President Kwaśniewski
27–29 March 1996  Czech Republic Prague, Brno[70] President Havel
28 October – 1 November 1996  Thailand Bangkok, Ayutthaya[71] King Bhumibol Adulyadej
11 November 1998  Belgium Ypres[72] King Albert II[73]
19–22 April 1999  South Korea Seoul, Andong[74] President Kim Dae-jung
16–19 October 2000  Italy Rome, Milan[75] President Ciampi
17 October 2000   Vatican City Pope John Paul II
30 May – 1 June 2001  Norway Oslo King Harald V
5–7 April 2004  France Paris, Toulouse[76] President Chirac
2 November 2004  Germany Berlin, Potsdam,[77] Düsseldorf[78] President Köhler
16–17 October 2006  Lithuania Vilnius[79] President Adamkus
18–19 October 2006  Latvia Riga[79] President Vike-Freiberga
19–20 October 2006  Estonia Tallinn[79] President Ilves
5 February 2007  Netherlands The Hague, Amsterdam[80] Queen Beatrix
3–8 May 2007  United States Washington, Richmond, Jamestown, Williamsburg, Lexington, Louisville, Greenbelt[81] President George W. Bush
11–12 July 2007  Belgium Brussels, Ypres, Laeken,[82] Wavre[83] King Albert II
13–16 May 2008  Turkey Ankara, Istanbul, Bursa[32] President Gül
21–22 October 2008  Slovenia Ljubljana, Kranj[84] President Türk
23–24 October 2008  Slovakia Bratislava, Starý Smokovec, Hrebienok, Poprad[85] President Gašparovič
24–25 November 2010  United Arab Emirates Abu Dhabi Emir Khalifa
25–28 November 2010  Oman Muscat Sultan Qaboos
17–20 May 2011  Ireland Dublin, Kildare, Cashel, Cork[86] President McAleese
3 April 2014  Italy Rome President Napolitano
3 April 2014   Vatican City Pope Francis
5–7 June 2014  France Paris, Bayeux, Ouistreham[87] President Hollande
23–26 June 2015  Germany[88] Berlin, Frankfurt, Celle[89] President Gauck

See also


  1. ^ "Outward State visits since 1955" (PDF). Retrieved 22 April 2016. 
  2. ^ Passports - The Royal Family website
  3. ^ Considine, Bob (14 October 1957), "Elizabeth Opens Canada 23rd Parliament Today", Milwaukee Sentinel, retrieved 13 August 2012 
  4. ^ "The Queen Emphasises Canadian Role for Visit to America", Sydney Morning Herald, 14 October 1957, retrieved 13 August 2012 
  5. ^ a b Metheral, Ken (19 June 1959), "Canada Queen's Role Underlined", Montreal Gazette, retrieved 13 August 2012 
  6. ^ Bousfield, Arthur; Toffoli, Garry (2002). Fifty Years the Queen: A Tribute to Her Majesty Queen Elizabeth II on Her Golden Jubilee. Toronto: Dundurn Press. p. 16. ISBN 9781554881635. 
  7. ^ a b Tidridge, Nathan (2011), Canada's Constitutional Monarchy: An Introduction to Our Form of Government, Toronto: Dundurn Press, p. 49, ISBN 9781459700840 
  8. ^ Chisolm, Lauchie (29 June 1959). "Dedication of Dam Was Delayed By Fog". The Montreal Gazette. 
  9. ^ The Times - 30 November 1953
  10. ^ "Episode 4". On Tour with the Queen. 2009-08-31. 1:50 minutes in. Channel 4. 
  11. ^ "The Queen's Visit To Sweden". British Pathe. 1956. Retrieved 16 March 2013. 
  12. ^ "QUEEN & DUKE LEAVE LE BOURGET FOR LILLE". British Pathe. 1957. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  13. ^ Considine, Bob (14 October 1957), "Elizabeth Opens Canada 23rd Parliament Today", Milwaukee Sentinel, retrieved 13 August 2012, 'When I go to the United States ... I shall be going in other capacities as well' 
  14. ^ "The Queen Emphasises Canadian Role for Visit to America", Sydney Morning Herald, 14 October 1957, retrieved 13 August 2012, The Queen told the Canadian people last night that she would go to the United States ... 'in other capacities as well' 
  15. ^ Hall, Hessel Duncan (1971), Commonwealth: A History of the British Commonwealth of Nations, Van Nostrand Reinhold, p. 879, ISBN 9781459700840, The Visit of the Queen of the United Kingdom, the Queen of Canada and the Head of the Commonwealth ... 
  16. ^ "ROYAL VISIT TO NETHERLANDS". British Pathe. 1958. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  17. ^ "ROYAL VISIT TO HOLLAND / NETHERLANDS". British Pathe. 1958. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  18. ^ "ROYAL VISIT TO NETHERLANDS". British Pathe. 1958. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  19. ^ "QUEEN IN PERSIA". British Pathe. 9 March 1961. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  20. ^ "QUEEN AND DUKE CONTINUE THEIR TOUR OF ITALY". British Pathe. 1961. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  21. ^ "QUEEN AND DUKE IN ITALY 1961". British Pathe. 1961. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  22. ^ "Ethiopia: A Wing on the Palace". Time. 12 February 1965. Retrieved 27 January 2011. 
  23. ^ "QUEEN IN SUDAN VISITS EL OBEID AND KHARTOUM". British Pathe. 1965. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  24. ^ "QUEEN AND DUKE IN HAMBURG". British Pathe. 1965. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  25. ^ "QUEEN AND DUKE VISIT RHINE ON TOUR". British Pathe. 1965. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  26. ^ "QUEEN AND DUKE VISIT CHANCELLOR ERHARD". British Pathe. 1965. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  27. ^ "The Queen in Germany: Previous state visits, in pictures". Telegraph. 1965. Retrieved 23 June 2015. 
  28. ^ "Germany: West Berlin: Queen Elizabeth Visit". Reuters. 1965. Retrieved 26 August 2014. 
  29. ^ "QUEEN AND DUKE VISIT ANTWERP". British Pathe. 1966. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  30. ^ "Queen's birthday party". British Embassy in Brazil. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  31. ^ "QUEEN AND DUKE TOUR CHILE". British Pathe. 21 November 1968. Retrieved 29 January 2011. 
  32. ^ a b STATE VISIT OF HER MAJESTY THE QUEEN ELIZABETH II TO TURKEY IN 1971 Archived 13 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine.
  33. ^ New York Times. 18 October 1972. p. 16, col. 2.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  34. ^ New York Times. 20 October 1972. p. 86, col. 5.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  35. ^ New York Times. 21 October 1972. p. 41, col. 2.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  36. ^ "Mexico will host Queen of England". Lodi News-Sentinel. Lodi, California. UPI. p. 5. Retrieved 31 January 2011. 
  37. ^ New York Times. 8 May 1975. p. 1, col. 5.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  38. ^ New York Times. 11 May 1975. p. 5, col. 1.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  39. ^ New York Times. 12 May 1975. p. 2, col. 4.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  40. ^ Facts on File World News Digest, 10 July 1976
  41. ^ a b "Germany". AP. 26 May 1978. 
  42. ^ a b "01AT8GWH". Keystone Pictures USA. 26 May 1978.  |accessdate=26 August 2014
  43. ^ "Stock Footage Bin: Elizabeth II of England / Birthday Parade / West Berlin / 1978". 26 May 1978. Retrieved 26 August 2014. 
  44. ^ a b "Saudi Arabia". AP. 17 February 1979. 
  45. ^ "Oman gives Queen spectacular welcome". The Globe and Mail. Toronto. Reuters. 1 March 1979. 
  46. ^ "Oman". AP. 2 March 1979. 
  47. ^ "Denmark". AP. 15 May 1979. 
  48. ^ "Switzerland". AP. 1 May 1980. 
  49. ^ "Italy". AP. 16 October 1980. 
  50. ^ "British Queen Honors Allied Dead in Tunisia". The New York Times. 23 October 1980. Section A; Page 3, Column 4. 
  51. ^ "Desert Feast For Visiting Royalty". AP. 28 October 1980. 
  52. ^ Kiel, Frederick (21 February 1983). "British monarch visits Mexico". UPI. 
  53. ^ Kiel, Frederick (22 February 1983). "Queen receives warm Baja California welcome". UPI. 
  54. ^ Cummings, Judith (27 February 1983). "ELIZABETH ARRIVES FOR COAST HOLIDAY". The New York Times. Section 1; Part 1; Page 1, Column 1. 
  55. ^ "QUEEN ROYAL VISIT:SWEDEN:". ITN Source. 27 May 1983. Retrieved 16 March 2013. 
  56. ^ "Queen Ends Jordan Visit, Aide Denies Monarch Pro-Arab". AP. 30 March 1984. 
  57. ^ "Foreign News Briefs". UPI. 25 March 1985. 
  58. ^ Gittings, John (13 October 1986). "Special Report on China (1): What the Queen will see - and a little more / A tour of the nation". The Guardian. London. 
  59. ^ England, John (28 May 1987). "Rousing birthday cheer and a walkabout for the Queen". The Times. 
  60. ^ "Queen Elizabeth, Prince Philip Arrive In Netherlands". The Associated Press. 4 July 1988. 
  61. ^ Hamilton, Alan (17 October 1988). "Historic royal visit to Spain; Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh". The Times. London. 
  62. ^ Morris, Ingrid (12 November 1990). "Queen to Visit German President". Press Association. 
  63. ^ Trebbe, Ann (14 May 1991). "Really Royal; All-American welcome today for Queen Elizabeth II;She wants to get to know us better". USA Today. 
  64. ^ "England's queen to make four-day state visit to France". AFP. 8 June 1992. 
  65. ^ Corby, Tom (18 October 1992). "Queen takes steps to heal scars of war". Press Association. 
  66. ^ "Queen's Visit Will Be Political, Press Secretary Says". MTI Econews. 3 May 1993. 
  67. ^ Brock, George (7 August 1993). "World pays its tribute to Belgium's king". The Times. 
  68. ^ Tuohy, William (7 May 1994). "Elizabeth II, Mitterrand Inaugurate Channel Tunnel : Europe: The heads of state meet in Calais, then take historic ride on Le Shuttle in the queen's Rolls-Royce". Los Angeles Times. 
  69. ^ de Waal, Thomas (15 October 1994). "Queen's Visit: Lifting the Clouds of the Past". The Moscow Times. 
  70. ^ "Queen Elizabeth II arrives in Prague for official visit". AFP. 27 March 1996. 
  71. ^ "Queen Elizabeth starts state visit to Thailand". AFP. 28 October 1996. 
  72. ^ Varley, Geoffrey (10 November 1998). "Queen in France to unveil Churchill statue". AFP. 
  73. ^ "Pictures from the Armistice service". BBC News. 11 November 1998. Retrieved 30 December 2010. 
  74. ^ "Koreans to Salute Queen Elizabeth II Today". Korea Times. 18 April 1999. 
  75. ^ Kern, Gunther (16 October 2000). "Britain's Queen Elizabeth begins three-day visit to Italy". AFP. 
  76. ^ Willsher, Kim (4 April 2004). "Queen puts foot down and insists on 400-yard stroll through Paris". Sunday Telegraph. London. News; Pg. 03. 
  77. ^ Harding, Luke (3 November 2004). "Queen: both sides suffered in the war: No apology for Dresden on state visit to Germany, but appeal to treasure peace in Europe and abandon 'stereotypes'". The Guardian. London. Guardian Home Pages, Pg. 9. 
  78. ^ "Queen says Britain and Germany bound together by friendship". AFP. 4 November 2004. 
  79. ^ a b c "Britain's Queen leaves Monday for first ever Baltic tour". AFP. 15 October 2006. 
  80. ^ "British Queen Elizabeth arrives for Dutch visit". AFP. 5 February 2007. 
  81. ^ Hazlewood, Phil (1 May 2007). "Queen Elizabeth II to visit the United States". AFP. 
  82. ^ "Queen Elizabeth in Belgium for WWI battle commemoration". AFP. 12 July 2007. 
  83. ^ "Court Circular". The Times. London. 13 July 2007. SECTION: FEATURES; Pg. 63. 
  84. ^ "Queen Elizabeth II makes first visit to Slovenia". AFP. 21 October 2008. 
  85. ^ "Royal Itinerary Unveiled". The Slovak Spectator. 20 October 2008. 
  86. ^ "Announcement of programme for Ireland visit". 7 April 2011. Archived from the original on 10 April 2011. 
  87. ^ "Queen ends three-day state visit in Paris as a flower market is named after her". Daily Mail. 7 June 2014. 
  88. ^ Archived from the original on 22 June 2015.  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  89. ^  Missing or empty |title= (help)
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