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‘He is more a man of William’s generation than of Charles’s.
He’s a brilliant negotiator and communicator and the Queen has recognised the value in that and tapped into it.’‘He’s the first non-commissioned officer to hold this position and is a brilliant strategist.
success: The reception the Royal Family received on the Buckingham Palace balcony during William and Kate's wedding last month was perhaps the greatest testimony to the transformation of the monarchy Geidt’s job also includes liaising with the rest of the Royal Family, the Armed Forces, the Church and the bodies of which the Queen is patron.
It’s a big job and is reflected in his £146,000 salary, a shade more than the Prime Minister’s £142,500.
Unlike previous private secretaries who would simply hand her all the post and make her wade through it, he ensures she only sees what he thinks she should see.‘Aside from Royal favourite Angela Kelly, the Queen’s former dresser and now personal assistant, he is the only member of the household who has unfettered access to the Monarch.
The multilingual Geidt has two deputies, Edward Young and Doug King, who take turns on the official trips.
Young did the legwork for the Ireland trip, under his boss’s gaze.
He graduated from King’s College London, and Trinity Hall, Cambridge, and after leaving Sandhurst went into the Army’s intelligence corps.
For several years he was seconded from the Foreign Office to the private office of Carl Bildt, the Swedish former Prime Minister who was a UN envoy to the Balkans in the late Nineties, where he honed his diplomatic skills.
Geidt is certainly an establishment figure; his wife Emma is the daughter of Baron Neill of Bladen, former chairman of both the Press Council and the Committee on Standards in Public Life.