While traditionally only the direct heirs to the throne were supported by the state, in 1995 the rules were changed so money would also go to the family of the Queen’s second son, Prince Joachim.Speaking to the state broadcaster DR, Royal House spokeswoman Lene Balleby said only Crown Prince Frederik’s son, Prince Christian, will receive a salary when he comes of age.The city offers a great variety of meeting facilities accommodating your every need.Have your meetings in boutique hotels with your own private floor or venture out of the city for a luxury stay at a beautiful Manor House.“It is not the expectation, nor has it ever been, that anyone other than Prince Christian should have the salary when the time comes,” she said, according to a translation by the Danish edition of .It means that Joachim’s eldest son Prince Nikolai, whose approaching 18th birthday sparked the recent controversy, will indeed be cut off.the city is a business and educational centre for the region and the 10th largest city in Denmark.Roskilde is governed by the administrative council of Roskilde Municipality.
The two parties have often found common ground and political commentators and analysts have long floated the idea that DF and S could form an alliance that reaches across the centre of Danish politics and freezes out Prime Minister Lars Løkke Rasmussen's Venstre party.
“I notice that Kristian and I work in a very similar way.
When there is a problem that needs solved, we make sure to find a proper solution.
Politicians have led calls for some sort of limit on the number of Queen Margrethe II’s eight grandchildren who will be supported by the state financially, describing it as “simple mathematics” that some would have to be cut off.
The rare controversy for the Danish royals, who are currently enjoying record public popularity, appears to be of their own making.