Meghan Markle, 38, and Prince Harry, 35, are the subject of a highly anticipated book, due for publication in August, which its authors have said they want to be a “definitive story” about the couple. But royal aides are said to be fearing the worst as the book titled, ‘Finding Freedom’ will detail turbulence in William and Harry’s relationship. ITV’s Russell Myers revealed that royal aides are worried about the release of the book and how it will paint members of the Royal Family.
Speaking to ITV’s Lorraine, Mr Myers said: “This book is coming out, it’s call Finding Freedom.
“It’s the unofficial biography of Harry and Meghan and royal aides are quite worried about what sort of light it’s going to paint Prince William in.
“He’s been called unsympathetic and unfeeling in the book.
“Royal aides have been meeting behind the scenes preparing for the worst.
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“Some say that it could be the Diana moment from the Panorama 1995 interview that we all remember when she spoke about the three people in the relationship.
“The two authors behind this book have had unrivaled access to Harry and Meghan’s inner circle.
“They’ve interviewed over 100 people.
“It could be a very, very positive thing for Harry and Meghan but may paint other members of the Royal Family in a particularly bad light.”
America is where they plan to bring up their son after walking away from the Royal Family in order to become financially independent, after their hopes of earning money while still supporting the Queen were ruled out.
And in another development in their lives, the duchess lost the first High Court skirmish in her claim against the publisher of the Mail on Sunday over publication of a “private and confidential” letter to her estranged father.
Meghan is suing Associated Newspapers over five articles, two in the Mail on Sunday and three on MailOnline, which were published in February 2019 and reproduced parts of a handwritten letter she sent to Thomas Markle, 75, in August 2018.
In a ruling last Friday, Mr Justice Warby struck out parts of Meghan’s claim against the publisher, including allegations that it acted “dishonestly” by leaving out certain passages of the letter, following an application by Associated Newspapers.