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Eleven days after Queen Elizabeth II's death, the United Kingdom held an elaborate, solemn state funeral for its longest-reigning monarch on Monday. Led by King Charles

III, members of the royal family walked behind the Queen's coffin as it was carried into Westminster Abbey. Prince George, 9, and Princess Charlotte, 7, were the youngest members

of the royal family at the service. Commonwealth Secretary-General Patricia Scotland, the first Black woman appointed to a Queen's counsel, delivered a first reading at the

service, followed by UK Prime Minister Liz Truss. The archbishop of Canterbury, the Most Reverend and Right Honourable Justin Welby, delivered the eulogy. A national

two-minute moment of silence was then observed. The service wrapped with attendees in Westminster Abbey, except Charles, singing "God Save The King." The Queen's

funeral marks the end of more than a week of ceremonies, including four days of her coffin lying in state in Westminster Hall. Thousands of mourners had lined up for hours to see

the Queen's coffin; the government put up a live feed to track how long the line was. The royal family, UK politicians, and leaders from around the world attended the state

funeral on Monday. US President Biden was the only head of state who had the green light to take his own transportation to Westminster Abbey, CBS News reported; other foreign

leaders and dignitaries traveled there by bus. Members of the public were not allowed inside Westminster Abbey, but thousands of people lined the streets to watch the

procession to Wellington Arch following the service.