Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s Exit Is ‘Hurtful and Insulting’ and Will ‘End in Tears’ Claims Royal Expert

by Jeremy Spirogis
Prince Harry and Meghan Markle exit hurt

Prince Harry and Meghan, Duchess of Sussex are forsaking their royal duties for a life out of the highlight and royal followers are divided about it. Many are applauding the couple for the transfer after the fixed public and media scrutiny they endured, whereas others suppose it’s an insult to the royal household.

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle exit hurt
Prince Harry and Meghan Markle | Karwai Tang/WireImage

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle introduced their “step back”

Following their prolonged break from royal duties, the Sussexes returned refreshed after the vacations after which dropped a bombshell. In an Instagram post, the couple shared their intentions, noting: “After many months of reflection and internal discussions, we have chosen to make a transition this year in starting to carve out a progressive new role within this institution. We intend to step back as ‘senior’ members of the Royal Family and work to become financially independent, while continuing to fully support Her Majesty The Queen.”

Queen Elizabeth referred to as a particular assembly to debate the following steps and the small print had been finalized, with the queen issuing an announcement of help and Buckingham Palace sharing how issues would shake out, together with the couple not utilizing their HRH titles.

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“After many months of reflection and internal discussions, we have chosen to make a transition this year in starting to carve out a progressive new role within this institution. We intend to step back as ‘senior’ members of the Royal Family and work to become financially independent, while continuing to fully support Her Majesty The Queen. It is with your encouragement, particularly over the last few years, that we feel prepared to make this adjustment. We now plan to balance our time between the United Kingdom and North America, continuing to honour our duty to The Queen, the Commonwealth, and our patronages. This geographic balance will enable us to raise our son with an appreciation for the royal tradition into which he was born, while also providing our family with the space to focus on the next chapter, including the launch of our new charitable entity. We look forward to sharing the full details of this exciting next step in due course, as we continue to collaborate with Her Majesty The Queen, The Prince of Wales, The Duke of Cambridge and all relevant parties. Until then, please accept our deepest thanks for your continued support.” – The Duke and Duchess of Sussex For extra data, please go to sussexroyal.com (hyperlink in bio) Image © PA

A post shared by The Duke and Duchess of Sussex (@sussexroyal) on Jan 8, 2020 at 10:33am PST

Was the Sussexes’ exit “hurtful and insulting”?

Among the numerous consultants who’ve weighed in on the exit drama is Ulrika Jonsson, who dated Prince Edward within the eighties. Jonsson shared her “personal rollercoaster of emotions” over the Sussexes’ plan to go away the royal household in a bit for The Sun.

While she admits feeling enthusiastic and emotional when Prince Harry and Meghan received married, Jonsson writes, “Now, 18 months down the line, I cannot deny I feel hoodwinked — and can well imagine that is how much of the population feels.”

In brief, Jonsson seems like Prince Harry and Meghan “turned
their backs on the UK,” noting, “it feels like a kick in the teeth.”

Jonsson continues: “What actually stings is that it doesn’t
really feel prefer it was a long-term plan, nevertheless it merely took place when Meghan re-read
the membership guidelines, months after signing on the dotted line, and determined it
cramped her type.”

Jonsson additional shares that Meghan loved the publicity of
being a royal, which gave “her a platform for her humanitarian work but additionally
fame on a degree she would have been unlikely to have in any other case ever achieved.”

Meghan “discovered she could not run her own show”

Meghan needed to sacrifice management within the course of, nonetheless, one thing the author might relate to after courting Prince Edward, sharing, “I really got a good insight into the restrictive life he led, along with his lack of access to any kind of normality.”

At the time, she mentioned the considered “being shackled to his life was enough to make me want to run for the hills — regardless of the universal fame that might have been waiting,” one thing she believes Meghan, being “fiercely independent,” would additionally battle with.

Jonsson notes that Meghan’s “preliminary sense of goodwill and
charitable ambition seems to have been overtaken by her refusal to simply accept any
opinion or critique. I’m afraid I do know to nice private value that the
limelight could be blinding. But it’s a deal you make with your self and, in her
case, it was a deal she made with the British public — to serve.”

The Sussexes have been married a short while, Jonsson notes,
and finds fault with Meghan not giving the scenario extra time, writing: “This
self-defeating transfer away reeks of impatience, petulance and bitterness. Put
merely, her new life turned burdensome and an inconvenience when she found
she couldn’t run her personal present.”

Jonsson asserts that, “by making an attempt to carve out a extra
contented, area of interest life for themselves, the Sussexes have made survival
significantly extra sophisticated with absolute publicity assured and a
lifetime’s assure of judgment and critique.”

In addition to feeling “painfully disappointed and cheated,” Jonsson wonders what is going to occur if the Sussexes need again in. She writes: “If Harry and Meghan thought exiting was challenging, when this all ends in tears — as I fear it will — coming back to the fold will be utterly inconceivable.”

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