Meghan and Harry, Queen Elizabeth Breaks The Silence: “Saddened”
The note from Buckingham Palace after the interview with Oprah Winfrey with Meghan and Harry. Queen Elizabeth breaks the silence: “Saddened”
“They remain beloved members of the family”.
Buckingham Palace therefore decided to immediately take a precise position, thus avoiding remaining in the shadows after the strong statements of Meghan and Harry. The facts are important and within a year they led them to break with their family and migrate to a life free from Royal commitments and duties overseas. It has been a troubled year made up of half-truths, alleged reconciliation and perhaps not fully resolved issues.
Thomas Markle: “Royals are not racist”
Meghan’s Father Thomas Markle He went on to say, “I have great respect for the royals, and I don’t think the British royal family are racist at all. I don’t think the British are racist, I think Los Angeles is racist, California is racist, but I don’t think the Brits are.”
‘I don’t think the royal family are racist at all. I don’t think the British are racist.’
— Good Morning Britain (@GMB) March 9, 2021
Meghan and Harry took every pebble off their shoes in the long interview with Oprah Winfrey. And today Queen Elizabeth and the whole British royal family have made it known in a note that they take “very seriously” what the Dukes of Sussex said, especially regarding “racial issues“, even if the “memories may vary” depending on sources, and they promise to “deal with them privately” within the family. In the note released by Buckingham Palace, the queen described herself as “saddened” by the level of difficulty and suffering that Meghan and Harry said they experienced in court life and made sure that they, like little Archie, remain “very members. loved ones of the family “.
— Emily Nash (@emynash) March 9, 2021
Today is also the first public appearance of the heir to the British throne Charles, after the devastating impact of the interview with the American CBS. The Prince of Wales showed up at a Covid vaccination center, housed in a London church, and avoided any comment on the interview. But, holding the mask over his face, he chatted with some nurses and volunteers, one of whom told him she was of Nigerian origin: “It’s great – his answer – many different ethnic groups here.”