Meghan Markle has been described as a "good cop" to Prince Harry's "bad cop", in relation to his soon-to-be published tell-all memoir, a royal expert has claimed.
Nearly a year on from the Duke's revelation that he is writing his memoirs, there is still uncertainty over when the book will be published.
Members of the Royal Family have been concerned for a while now about what bombshells may appear in the tome, and with the rift between the Sussexes and the Cambridges growing ever wider, with Harry and Meghan feeling snubbed during the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee celebrations, there are new fears about what will be included in the Penguin Random House publication.
The delayed release will be music to the ears of senior members of the ‘Firm’ who have been troubled by the Sussexes ever since they were downgraded to ‘non-working royals’ and moved to the US.
Harry was described as "bad cop" to Megan’s "good cop" by royal commentator Richard Eden last year, for continuing to dig up stories about the royals.
He said that contrasted badly with the feel-good news coming from Meghan.
“I do think we are getting a sort of element of good cop, bad cop with Meghan and Harry isn’t coming out well,” he explained at the time.
“Last week we were on this programme talking about the big Sussex announcement which was a Meghan TV project for Netflix and that was all very positive about her as a feminist role model.
“And the next week it’s bad Harry, he’s going to be spilling the beans with his tell-all memoirs.
"This seems to be a narrative that Harry is falling into, that he’s the one making the claims, making the allegations and Meghan is rising above that.”
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Harry and Prince William's relationship with one another has also become increasingly frosty over the past year, with one royal insider revealing: “Things are still fraught. William is still wary of spending any time alone with Harry as you never quite know what may be reported back afterwards.”
Last year, another insider explained how Prince Charles feared Harry could target the Duchess of Cornwall in his book and how he shared his concerns with William.
The official press release for Harry’s memoirs said that he'd be sharing a “definitive account of the experiences, adventures, losses, and life lessons that have helped shape him”.
Harry himself said in statement: “I’m writing this not as the prince I was born, but as the man I have become. I’ve worn many hats over the years, both literally and figuratively, and my hope is that in telling my story – the highs and lows, the mistakes, the lessons learned – I can help show that no matter where we come from, we have more in common than we think.”
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