Prince Philip: Prince Harry may have 'regrets' claims Myers
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The Duke and the Duchess of Sussex became the centre of scrutiny after making serious allegations regarding the Royal Family during their landmark conversation with the US media mogul. Royal fans strongly condemned the timing of the CBS special, which aired while Prince Philip was hospitalised in London.
However, according to a journalist, Harry’s intention was never to cause his grandparents any damage.
During the interview, Meghan raised eyebrows after claiming an unnamed royal raised ‘concerns’ about the colour of her son Archie’s skin during her pregnancy.
The allegations were addressed by Buckingham Palace in a rare statement which stated that “the issues raised, particularly that of race, are concerning.”
ITV’s royal editor Chris Ship later reported that the Queen and Prince Philip were not the royal who raised the concerns on Archie’s skin colour.
Wiring for Telegraph.co.uk about the allegations, columnist Bryony Gordon stated: “If there was a fissure within the royal family, it most certainly wasn’t between Harry and his grandparents – he revealed to Oprah that the Queen and Prince Philip were not behind the racist remarks discussed during the interview.
“Prince Harry’s intention with Oprah was never to hurt his grandparents, only to explain why he chose to move and step back.”
Ms Gordon went on to suggest that the Duke of Edinburgh’s tragic life experiences made the explosive interview seem like a smaller issue.
She said: “And it is unlikely that the unflappable Duke of Edinburgh – veteran of the Second World War – was much bothered by the interview with Winfrey.
“The Queen’s late consort had seen a multitude of family tragedy before he had even reached adulthood – a mother committed to a psychiatric hospital, a sister killed along with her children in a plane crash.
“One imagines that recent events rather paled in comparison for the stoical Duke.”
Prince Philip, who was married to the Queen for more than 70 years, served as a naval officer during World War 2 and held the office of Lord High Admiral.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson, who paid tribute to him outside Downing Street, praised his “extraordinary work”.
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He said: “Prince Philip earned the affection of generations here in the UK, across the Commonwealth and around the world.
“He was the longest-serving consort in history and one of the last surviving people in this country to have served in WW2.
“We mourn today with Her Majesty the Queen, we offer our condolences to her and all her family and we give thanks as a nation and a kingdom for the extraordinary work of Prince Philip, the Duke of Edinburgh.”
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