The UK and the Commonwealth Realms presently make up 16 nation-states. These are the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, New Zealand, and a host of others in the Western Hemisphere (Antigua and Barbuda, Bahamas, Barbados, Belize, Grenada, Jamaica, St Kitts and Nevis, St Lucia, St Vincent and the Grenadines) and the South Pacific (Papua New Guinea, Solomon Islands, Tuvalu). What I'm going to touch on here is the Crown, Commonwealth and the question of race.
There is a shared history and inheritance among many of these nations and others as well. The peoples of North America, Australia and Southern Africa of British and in general European descent became indigenised in those lands. As have those of African descent in the Western Hemisphere. The inheritance of British America is shared between the Commonwealth nations of the Western Hemisphere on one hand and the USA on the other.
All of these nations owe their existence to British colonisation. As do Australia, New Zealand and others mentioned here. It cannot be rejected or denied, because doing so would deny one's national existence. It is different in other Commonwealth nations in Asia and Africa, as colonialism took over pre-existing political and general civilisational structures, so they may not owe their national identity and existence to what was created by Britain as such. But the countries of the "core" Commonwealth - Australia, New Zealand and Canada - do. As do those in the Caribbean and the Pacific that presently have the Queen as their head of state.
What the British monarchy does, above all else, is symbolise the common inheritance and tradition of these nations and peoples. We have a common language and common law. Our countries have similar systems of government. Even countries outside the Commonwealth, namely the USA, inherits part of this tradition through Common Law.
These are things that must bound our communities together. The race-hustlers of today trading on "black pain and white guilt" - people like Diane Abbott, Maxine Waters, et al - are promoting hate and division. People like Candace Owens, on the other hand, are promoting a message of hope and unity. The values and traditions of the English-speaking world are inherited and shared by all regardless of their origin.
We cannot let the arson of identity politics destroy this for all of us. We celebrate what not divides us, but what bounds us together. We do not look back but look forward.
We are all children of the Crown, the Anglosphere, the inheritors of a precious inheritance.