The civil wedding will take place on Friday 1 July at 5pm in the Throne Room of the Palace of Monaco. It will be celebrated by H.E. Mr Philippe Narmino, Director of the Judicial Services and President of the Council of State.
H.E. Mr Philippe Narmino is the Ruling Family's Registrar.
The religious ceremony will take place on Saturday 2 July at 5pm in the Main Courtyard of the Palace of Monaco, where Mass will be celebrated by Archbishop Bernard Barsi.
The gates to the Palace will remain open to enable some 3 500 guests to be seated for the ceremony, which will be broadcast on giant screens.
The official dinner, followed by a ball, will take place at the Opera Garnier and on the Terraces of the Monte-Carlo.
On this occasion, Friday 1 July and Saturday 2 July will be public holidays.



The United Nations’ (UN) International Day in Support of Victims of Torture is annually observed on June 26 to remind people that human torture is not only unacceptable – it is also a crime.
Rehabilitation centers and human rights organizations around the world celebrate the UN’s International Day in Support of Victims of Torture on June 26 each year. The day serves as a reminder to people that torture is a crime. This event gives everyone a chance to unite and voice their opinions against human torture.
Organizations, including the International Rehabilitation Council for Torture Victims and Amnesty International, have played an active role in organizing events around the world to promote the day. Activities may include: photo exhibitions; the distribution of posters and other material to boost people’s awareness of issues related to human.
On June 26, 1987, the Convention against Torture came into force. It was an important step in the process of globalizing human rights and acknowledging that torture and inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment should be universally illegal. In 1997 the United Nations General Assembly decided to mark this historic date and designated June 26 each year as the International Day in Support of Victims of Torture.
The first International Day in Support of Victims of Torture was held on June 26, 1998. It was a day when the United Nations appealed to all governments and members of civil society to take action to defeat torture and torturers everywhere. That same year marked the 50th anniversary of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights, which proclaims that “no one shall be subjected to torture or to cruel, inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment”.


Hi fashion victims!
Levis Roadwear Fitting Room  is an amazing interactive fitting room where you can dress up and down a model who moves and changes on your command.
 Go and choose your model and create the style that best suits your personality! 


Basma and Hossam are on holiday with their parents. They are visiting the Pyramids near Cairo in Egypt. But they find something very strange in one of the pyramids. Read the story and find out what happens to them.


Your room is a mess! There's rubbish lying all around, but you can recycle it. Can you put the rubbish in the right recycling bins?


Listen and do the activities

I love sports


El Rocio is normally a quiet village but once a year the village transforms into an undulating sea of people. The yearly El Rocio Romeria or pilgrimage attracts more than one million people.

Every spring people from all over Spain gather in El Rocio, on the border of Doñana National Park, between Seville and Huelva, for the largest romeria or pilgrimage in Andalusia. The word "romeria" occurred because pilgrims traditionally walked to Rome, and therefore they became known under the name "Romero".

Many people travel for days to participate in the worshipping of the "Madonna of the Dew". They gather in the flat marshlands of the Guadalquivir River delta (south of Almonte), where the statue of the "Madonna of the Dew" has been worshipped since 1280.

Every late May, or early June - to be precise: the weekend before Pentecost Monday, the seventh weekend after Easter people start to arrive on friday.

Various Catholic Fraternals from all corners of Andalucia are traveling with their own "Virgin" from their local church. They come from near and far, on horseback, in overcrowded horse carts or ox-drawn carts. They come with wagons decorated – gypsy style. The women are dressed in stunning flamenco dresses and the men are dressed in leather boots and hats Western-style.

The trip can take days, and each night they camp along the way and dance, sing and party - and consume oceans of vino ... The songs they sing tell stories from the journey, about life, about love and the love for the "Camino" - the way to El Rocio.

The streets of el Rocio are sandy as The Wild West and old cowboy movies, and in front of all houses and bars are wooden bar where you can tie your horse.