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King Charles kicked a reporter out of the practices for the coronation.

A journalist was told to leave the rehearsals for King Charles’ coronation because he tried to film the private parts of the event.

Reports say that a senior BBC cameraman was holding his cell phone during the practise, and King Charles saw him out of the corner of his eye.

The King told the security, “He’s not filming my coronation,” according to The Sun.

The newspaper said that the cameraman was led out of Westminster Abbey by security guards on the orders of the queen.

Sources told the newspaper that the journalist had left his official post near the door and was seen trying to watch the sacred anointing run-through.

On the steps of the Abbey, the man’s boss at the BBC tore up the cameraman’s permission to film, and he was quickly fired and told he couldn’t work again.

On Saturday, King Charles III was anointed and crowned in the most important ceremony in Britain in 70 years. It was a show of pomp and pageantry that tried to combine 1,000 years of history with a royalty fit for a new time.

The spiritual leader of the Anglican Church, the Archbishop of Canterbury, slowly put the 360-year-old St. Edward’s Crown on Charles’ head as he sat on a 14th-century chair in Westminster Abbey. About 100 world leaders were there, and millions of people watched on TV.