In an hour-long speech, the heir to the throne argued that man's destruction of the world was contrary to the scriptures of all religions - but particularly those of Islam.Snail darts . . . good. Jews and Christians . . . myeh, not so good.
He said the current 'division' between man and nature had been caused not just by industrialisation, but also by our attitude to the environment - which goes against the grain of 'sacred traditions'
He added: 'The inconvenient truth is that we share this planet with the rest of creation for a very good reason - and that is, we cannot exist on our own without the intricately balanced web of life around us.
'Islam has always taught this and to ignore that lesson is to default on our contract with creation.'
If I were a devout Anglican, I might just worry about this fellow succeeding his mother to become head of the Church of England, which when I last checked was a Christian institute. Of course, one might point out to this inbred tool that should he read Genesis - here, for his convenience I will remind him it is the first book of the Old Testament, so it is really easy to find - the same lesson is reflected in Scripture there.