Without discussing with Queen of British, Elizabeth 2, Prince Harry, Duke of Sussex and his wife Meghan Markel publically announced their getting themselves away from Royal Family on Wednesday and left the whole country in a state of shock.
During the publication, the couple said that they would leave the royal family and spend time in North America. During their vacations, they would tear up the deep rooted relations with the press.
According to the media’s reports, the prince and princess of British made their bolt from the blue speech without informing Harry’s grandmother, the queen or his father, Prince Charles.
In addition to this, the couple is creating a confusing atmosphere who has publicly said that they have moved violently in the limelight and grow apart from Harry’s brother, Prince William. They were also angry when the false news coverage arrived.
In a statement released by Buckingham Palace, they said, “We plan to step back from the royal family as the senior members. We hope to work and help ourselves and The Majesty the Queen financially.”
They further said, “We have selected to create an evolution this year for finding a progressive new role within this organization. We now plan to equalize our time between the United Kingdom and North America.”
The announcement from them surprised the royal family and soon after the announcement just after an hour and 40 minutes the Buckingham Palace put out a second statement to say that the discussions were at an early stage Harry and Meghan.
“We understand their desire to take a different approach, but these are complicated issues that will take time to work through,” the statement stated.
It was understood that the mood in Buckingham Palace was one of disappointment and even, according to the the BBC, “hurt”.
Struggling in the spotlight
Harry, age 35, and Meghan, age 38, are among the most high-ranking, central members of the royal family, and, along with William and his wife Kate, seen as the new ruler’s future.
The couple spend six weeks in Canada after Christmas and discussed about the pressure of being in the limelight after their wedding at Windsor Castle in May 2018.
Rumors that all was not well with the Sussex’s surfaced in October when Harry, sixth in line to the throne, admitted that he and William were “on different paths” and had good and bad days in their relationship.
“We don’t see each other as much as we used to,” he told ITV television’s Tom Bradby, whom Harry and William have grown to trust with interviews over the years.
Asked by Bradby if she was “not really OK” and life had “really been a struggle” becoming a mother while living under intense media scrutiny, Meghan appeared emotional and replied simply: “Yes.”
Bradby said Wednesday that he sensed he was witnessing “a long, sad farewell to this royal life”.
“This is a new war of the Windsors — and it’s not over yet.”
Media battle
In October, Harry issued a harsh statement about general scandalous coverage and launched the first of a handful of lawsuits against newspaper publishers.
Asked if Meghan was facing the same media pressures as his mother Diana, who died in a car crash in Paris in 1997 while pursued by paparazzi, Harry told Bradby: “I will not be bullied into playing a game that killed my mum.”
On a new website, the couple said they would no longer take part in the royal Rota.
The Rota system is an established arrangement between the palace and the press whereby news organizations take it in turns to cover events and then share the pictures, text and video with everyone in the pool, avoiding the mass media scrambles of the past.
Instead the couple will attempt to invite only “specialist”, “grassroots”, “credible” and “young, up-and-coming” media to events.
Queen Elizabeth’s former press secretary Dickie Arbiter told Sky News television that the couple’s approach was “a succession of doing things their own way — which is the wrong way”.
“Sometimes there’s good press; sometimes there’s bad press. You take the rough with the smooth.”
‘Always ends in tears’
Currently, Harry and Meghan’s costs are largely funded from Charles’ private income from the heir to the throne’s estates, while the police foot their security bill.
Former BBC royal correspondent Peter Hunt told Channel 4 television that royals thinking they can earn money in a side career “have always ended in tears”.
Newspaper headlines on Thursday included The Sun’s “Megxit”, saying the couple had sparked civil war at the palace.
“They didn’t even tell the Queen,” said the Daily Mirror, while the Star said: “The Royal formerly known as Prince”.

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