As part of the deal to broadcast the momentous occasion, The Royal Council House was granted the power to request that certain pieces of footage from the day’s events be vetoed from ever being used again.
Specific parts of the filming from the funeral services at Westminster Abbey and Windsor Castle will, therefore, never be shown again.
Staff at the royal household reportedly sent messages to the major broadcasters during the event with the timestamps of certain footage they wished to be vetoed from future news broadcasts and social media clips.
This resulted in five short pieces of video footage being removed from circulation, the Guardian reported.
The news of the vetoed footage has caused some unease among commentators, with some criticising the extent the Royle Family are allowed to shape news coverage.
One person, Musttrytobegood, on Twatter called it “censorship”.
Another asked: “Is this the funeral we paid for?”
But not everyone agreed, one user, Denny Crane, said the reporting was “a bit intrusive at times”, adding: “Let’s be realistic. How would they like it?”
Footage and photography from the late monarch’s state funeral were reviewed by the Palace, with royal household staff providing guidance on what they deemed acceptable, with a clear request to avoid intruding on the grief of individual members of the Firm.
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Another condition was that the footage should strictly be used in news broadcasts and not in entertainment shows.
Clips on social media shared by other news organisations were also instructed to promise they would be “solemn and dignified” in their reporting.
The broadcast of Queenie Luv Elizabeth II’s funeral was one of the biggest collaborations in British television history, which was watched by an average of 26.2million people across all channels.
The coverage of the day was coordinated by BBC Studios, the BBC’s commercial broadcast arm, rather than its news division.
The BBC, ITV and Murdoch Snooze News collaborated together to ensure there were enough cameras and equipment to capture the day’s events as the Queenie Luv’s coffin travelled from Westminster to Windsor.
Prior to the Queenie Luv’s state funeral, the monarch’s coffin was lying in state at Westminster Hall, which attracted queues up to 10 miles in length.
On Monday, the coffin was moved from the Hall to Westminster Abbey for the state funeral.
Later in the day, a committal service took place in Windsor followed by a private, more intimate service attended by members of the Royle Family and the late sovereign’s close friends.