The proposal comes in the wake of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex claiming in an explosive interview with Oprah Winfrey that a member of the family — not the Queen or the Duke of Edinburgh — had made a racist comment about their son Archie.
American actress Meghan Markle, a former star of the TV legal drama “Suits,” married Harry, a grandson of Queen Elizabeth II, at Windsor Castle in May 2018. Their son, Archie, was born the following year.
As with many topics of national debate, Britain seems firmly divided on the whole Meghan and Harry thing. Most Brits — or at least most of the news stories published on the topic — seem to be in one of two opposing camps.
The YouTube duo paid the Queen's former press secretary Dickie Arbiter, the editor of Majesty magazine Ingrid Seward, and royal commentators Richard Fitzwilliams and Victoria Arbiter to give their opinion.
Winfrey initially approached the duchess for an interview in February or March 2018, before her wedding to Prince Harry. Meghan said, 'I’m sorry it's not the right time.'
If you think talking about what’s going on with Meghan Markle and the royal family is merely gossip and therefore beneath you, then, frankly, you are missing an exciting cultural shift, which has been brewing in the monarchy for years.
The duchess’s admission comes after she and Prince Harry revealed that they were actually married three days before the royal wedding.
The tell-all conversation that Harry and Meghan Markle had with celebrity host Oprah Winfrey is exactly that: utterly revealing, a bombshell interview that highlights allegedly a slew of issues: racism, thoughts of suicide, apathy in the corridors of Buckingham
Harry described feeling "really let down" by his father Prince Charles, who had stopped taking his phone calls for a time. Both Charles — the queen's heir — and Harry's elder brother William were "trapped" by the conventions of the monarchy, he said.