Prince Harry and Meghan Markle will tie the knot on May 19 in Windsor Castle.
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When more than 100,000 flag-waving, cheering royal fans gather for the wedding of Prince Harry to Meghan Markle next month, British police will be treating every one as a potential terrorist, prankster or royal obsessive. Barriers to stop vehicle attacks, armed patrols, and airport-style security will be among the measures employed in what will be one of the largest police operations the picturesque town of Windsor has ever seen.The conundrum for police will be ensuring that security does not overshadow the event, said Broadhurst, who was also in charge of policing the 2012 London Olympics and the wedding of Harry's father, Prince Charles, to his second wife Camilla in Windsor in 2005 .Last year there were five incidents classified as terrorism in which 36 people were killed.The move towards such simple tactics poses a greater threat than in the past, Broadhurst said.Aside from terrorism, security officials will be concerned about protests – 18 were held on the day of William's wedding amid hostility to the government's austerity measures, Broadhurst said.Given that Britain regularly stages large public events without serious problems, Broadhurst is confident the wedding will pass off without incident.
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