Meghan and Harry filled the patience of Queen Elizabeth II, who has ordered legal action against the dukes
The Queen has consulted with libel experts, in the face of criticism from the Duke and Duchess of Sussex from Los Angeles, California.
Queen Elizabeth II is about to end a wave of criticism from Meghan Markle since she left the palace. The Queen had ordered her aides at Buckingham Palace to start a legal battle against Prince Harry and Meghan, according to information published by some British media.
It seems the Queen’s patience was filled with the Dukes of Sussex’s interview with Oprah Winfrey, in front of millions of viewers in the United States. In this, Harry and his wife made strong statements that a member of the royal family had expressed concern about the skin color of their son Archie even before he was born, and this could have been the straw that broke the camel’s back.
A royal informant told Britain’s Sun newspaper: “The feeling from above is that that’s enough. There is a limit to the amount that will be accepted and the Queen and the royal family can only be pressured to some extent.” “They are getting lawyers. Harry and Meghan will know that repeated attacks will not be tolerated.”
The Queen was to consult her legal team with libel experts, after a wave of criticism from Los Angeles, California, where the dukes chose to live after their resignation from the monarchy last year.
You may be interested in: Meghan Markle is producing the Empowered Girls series on Netflix
But things won’t stop there, as the Queen’s team is also considering sending legal warnings to Penguin Random House, where from next year it plans to publish Prince Harry’s memoirs, a date that also coincides with festivities in the kingdom to which Her Majesty has joined. Platinum Jubilee.
“If someone is named in the book and is accused of something directly, it could be libel,” the source said in comments to The Sun. “There is concern that the American public is falling in love with what Harry and Meghan are saying.”
The “Finding Freedom” affair is the unauthorized autobiography of the dukes, and sources close to them said they were “not surprised” by Elizabeth II’s cold statement after they accused a member of the royal family of racism.
For its part, the British Royal House indicated at the time, in March, that it “felt saddened after learning how difficult the past years were.”
Although Harry told the media that “they are not a racist family”, he made it clear that he had not communicated with his brother after the controversial interview.