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Princess Margareta's father named her the heir presumptive to Romania's abolished throne in 1997.
She assumed her father's duties in March 2016, upon his retirement, and has claimed the headship of the House of Romania since the death of her father on 5 December 2017.
She taught me a lot about life, opened my eyes to all that is beautiful and good in the world".
Her dreams of art school were soon replaced by a determination to go to university.
In mid 1989, civil and governmental unrest started arising in the Eastern Bloc as the loosening of control of Eastern Europe by the Soviet Union had triggered most of the impact for the former states which started a Revolutionary wave leading to the Revolutions of 1989.
In early December 1989, there was civil unrest by the anti-government protesters and on 16 December 12-day Romanian Revolution started; On the commands of Dictator President Nicolae Ceaușescu a mass genocide was led by members of the military who unanimously switched on the 22nd from supporting him to backing the protesting population.
During an interview from 2011 she confessed that her first desire was studying philosophy: "I really enjoyed philosophy, but I realized I had to be a bit more practical.
Then, in the 1970s, sociology was fashionable, so I chose it alongside the international law I wanted for the United Nations, and the political sciences because they could relate to international relations and give the opportunity to know systems. Maybe now, if I had to resume, I would do something more practical." While at the University during her twenties, Margareta was involved in a five-year romantic relationship with Gordon Brown, who would serve as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 2007 to 2010; In 2007 she was interviewed by an editor of The Daily Telegraph: "It was a very solid and romantic story; I never stopped loving him, but one day it didn't seem right any more, it was politics, politics, politics, and I needed nurturing," she said.
After her graduation in 1974, she worked in a number of British universities for a few years, specialising in medical sociology and Public health policy.
As relatives and friends of her parents lived in London, Margareta was hesitant to attend a university there, not wanting to be tied down by formalities associated with being a princess, and chose instead to attend the University of Edinburgh in Scotland.
Known there as "Margareta de Roumanie", for the first few weeks she felt a depressing "sense of foreignness".