King Charles III's state visit to France, which was originally scheduled for March, has been rescheduled for April.
The visit, which will include stops in Paris and Bordeaux, had to be postponed due to social unrest caused by President Emmanuel Macron's new pension law.
The planned trip was postponed after French President Emmanuel Macron's decision to push through his proposed legislation to raise the retirement age without a vote caused protests across the country.
Tens of thousands of people gathered in the Place de la Concorde in Paris, where police used tear gas to disperse the crowds.
The unrest made it impossible for King Charles III and Queen Camilla to visit France as planned, so they flew directly to Germany, where the King made history by becoming the first UK monarch to address the German Bundestag in session.
In addition to his historic speech at the Bundestag, the King and Queen visited the ruins of the St. Nikolai Church in Hamburg, which was destroyed during the Second World War.
They also visited the Kindertransport Memorial, which commemorates the 1938 rescue and evacuation of approximately 10,000 Jewish children to Britain.
King Charles III's rescheduled visit to France will take place between September 20 and 22, during which he is expected to meet with President Macron and attend events in Paris and Bordeaux.