Harry and Meghan 'did not contribute' to new book Finding Freedom

Harry and Meghan 'did not contribute' to new book Finding Freedom

After the Duke and Duchess of Sussex married and embarked on joint royal duties, the book says, difficulties grew, with the Duke growing increasingly frustrated at how "he and Meghan often took a back seat to other family members" in the line of precedence.

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex moved to LA in March.

"To purposefully snub your sister-in-law.I don't think it left a great taste in the couple's mouths", he said.

In May, reports claimed Harry and Meghan planned to hire their own team of security professionals after a series of terrifying incidents involving drones near their LA home.

One source said "some" of the royal family members blame Meghan.

Meghan and Harry, according to Scobie and Durand, struggled to understand "why so few inside the palace were looking out for their interests", since they were so popular.

"What it's unlikely to reveal, however, is how it subsequently emerged that Harry and Meghan had been quietly plotting their "exit" from the Royal Family for at least nine months before they finally announced their decision to quit in January this year".

Harry apparently referred to senior courtiers as "vipers" who felt that the global popularity of the couple was overshadowing the family and "needed to be reined in", according to extracts.

The authors describe a culture of increasing tension between the Sussexes and other members of the royal family.

"The Duke and Duchess of Sussex were not interviewed and did not contribute to "Finding Freedom"," a spokesperson for the couple said in a statement. "Harry and Meghan liked to be in control of their narrative", said one source, which is why agreeing to originally incorporate their home into Buckingham Palace, rather than creating their own independent court, had been a huge benefit to them. disappointment.

They say through the complaint they are trying to "uncover the identity" of those people, gain possession of any photos "unlawfully taken of their son" and prohibit the people who allegedly took and tried to sell the photos "from further unlawful conduct and harassment of the Plaintiffs and their son, along with any and all other appropriate relief".

Worse, there were just a handful of people working at the palace they could trust.

The lawsuit says the family was forced to erect a large mesh fence to block photographers with telephoto lenses from shooting pictures of them from a ridge hundreds of yards away from the home of a friend in a gated community where they have been living.

As royal watchers know, Meghan Markle and Prince Harry stepped back from their royal duties this past spring and moved to North America - first to Canada and then to Los Angeles, where they're now residing in Tyler Perry's huge $18M mansion with their one-year-old son Archie Harrison.

The couple chose to live at least part-time in North America "to escape the incessant United Kingdom tabloid fabrications", the lawsuit says.

In April, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex told Britain's biggest tabloids, including The Sun and Daily Mail, that there would be "zero engagement" with them in future due to their false and invasive coverage.

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