By Simon Jones The last time a new gold medal was awarded to the country where the oldest people are still living was in 1976.
And this is where we get the question: why do some of us have difficulty with star platinum, the platinum that the medal was designed to honour?
The answer, it seems, is quite simple.
Gold medals are designed to be a celebration of the achievements of a nation.
And to the best of my knowledge, this medal is the only medal to have ever been awarded for the world’s oldest people.
And yet for some reason, the medal is not particularly loved.
The medal was given to the Queen in 1981 and the Queen is now 92, making it one of the oldest medals to have been awarded to a British monarch.
In the UK, people generally dislike gold medals, particularly when they are awarded to people who have died, like the Queen.
In 2011, a petition was started to get rid of the medal.
It gained nearly 20,000 signatures and was eventually passed on to the Government.
This year, the Government will consider whether to accept the petition and if it does, the Queen will be awarded her first medal as Queen.
But is it worth the hassle?
There is a great deal of research that shows that the more often a medal is given to an individual, the less likely it is that the medals will be loved by the public.
The National Academy of Sciences has recently published a study that looked at the effect of gold medals on the public’s perception of the country.
In it, they found that the perception of a medal’s longevity is influenced by the degree to which it was given as a gift.
The study concluded that the gold medal given to a child who has died is far more likely to be loved than a gold medal that is given in a ceremony attended by the monarch.
When people think of a gold-medal ceremony, they tend to think of the monarch, but the researchers found that children who attend such a ceremony are far less likely to feel they are receiving a medal of recognition.
When given the opportunity to say thank you to the monarch for the medal, only about 10% of children were able to do so.
When asked if they felt it was appropriate to say ‘thank you’ to the medal when the monarch is in attendance, only 30% of the participants said they felt this was appropriate.
So if you want a medal that the public loves, you might as well choose the gold one.
And what is platinum?
The most widely used platinum in the world is platinum dioxide, and it is used in the production of platinum bars.
It is made from platinum and palladium.
The two metals are combined and then polished into bars.
Platinum dioxide is commonly used in jewelry and as a colour-changing coating in cosmetics, and as an abrasive in automotive brake pads and in the manufacturing of pharmaceuticals.
The British Olympic Association said in its statement to the press that there are some very important reasons why platinum is not given as an official medal.
First, platinum dioxide is a very toxic substance, and its use as a barcode is not allowed.
It is also not allowed for use in the manufacture of medical instruments, as they would be more easily identified and used.
And lastly, the Royal Mint’s statement said that platinum dioxide was only suitable for use as part of the platinum barcode system.
The Royal Mint has not yet responded to the petition, but a spokesperson said that it is not in the business of offering medals to individuals.
It may seem odd that the Royal Mail would allow a medal with an expiration date of 50 years to be used as a decoration, but for some it is a way of keeping their old medals shiny.
The question of why people are not more enthusiastic about gold medals is a good question to ask.
If we all want a gold star medal to be given to our favourite stars, why aren’t more people getting their hands on them?