Her Maj's Facebook page has gained more than 200,000 fans. Sneak popped into the page, but it wasn't really for him, and besides, it appears that you can only like it, and Sneak has for years harboured a desire to poke the Queen.
It's not really the Queen's site though, it represents the British Monarchy, and gives Facebookers the opportunity to see what the Royal Family has been up to without reading the Daily Express.
Sophy Silver, head of communications at Facebook, told the Associated Press that a social networking account and a digital camera was all the house of Windsor needed to become relevant in today's day and age. "The content they're putting up is great for a Facebook page, and it's good for them to be getting the information out there. When they put photos up on the site, they become part of the social graph and that's how you get people interested," she explained.
Meanwhile a spokesman for Buckingham Palace said that the page was part of an ongoing strategy to adopt social media. The Royal Family already tweets and has YouTube and Flickr accounts, so perhaps you should be getting ready to take [email protected] on at Angry Birds some time.
Personally we think the real trick to the site is the savings it will represent to royal carpets. We don't know what damage more than 200,000 visitors would do to the shagpiles in Buckingham Palace, but Sneak suspects that it's probably cheaper to bung up a Facebook page, a diary and a few photos.
According to the AP, the Queen is "perhaps Britain's most famous internet user", but it is the Duke of Edinburgh who really burns up the information superhighways in the Royal Household.
So, while he Googles, Sneak's mind boggles.
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