The queen wants Megxit to be over and does not want to talk about the departure of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle
The queen “wants Megxit to be over” and does not like to talk about the departure of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle, says a royal source Vanity Fair
- The queen “generally does not want to talk about Megxit,” the source told Vanity Fair
- Publicly supports the Sussex people, but wants the problem ‘over’
- Buckingham Palace has announced that Harry and Meghan cannot use ‘Royal’ in branding
- The couple later posted a long website post in which they explained their vision of the move
The queen wants Megxit discussions to be “over,” one source said Vanity Fair.
The monarch, 93, publicly supports Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s decision to resign as senior royals but “generally doesn’t want to talk about it,” the anonymous insider claimed.
Speaking with royal correspondent Katie Nicholl, the source explained that the queen fears that the ongoing discussions are damaging to the monarchy as an institution, and have put pressure on personal relationships within the family.
The Queen, 93, publicly supports Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s decision to resign as senior royals, but “generally doesn’t want to talk about it,” an anonymous insider told Vanity Fair. In the photo, the queen during a visit to a hospital in London last week
The source said: “The queen has gladly resolved this because she sees that it is harmful to the monarchy, and on a personal level I think it has been rather harmful to her.
“She’s ready to stop thinking about it, she just wants to get over it and finish it.”
The comments come days after Buckingham Palace announced that the Duke and Duchess of Sussex should not use the word “Royal” in any surf after they officially resigned on March 31.
The duke and duchess made a statement about this on Friday evening in which they revealed that they had dropped the plans for the trademark ‘SussexRoyal’ and will stop using the branding that will appear on their website and Instagram from the spring.
The source stated that the queen fears that the ongoing discussions are damaging to the monarchy as an institution. Pictured, Harry and Meghan on their royal tour through Tonga in October 2018
A spokeswoman said: “Although the duke and duchess are focused on plans to set up a new non-profit organization, given the specific UK government rules on (the) use of the word Royal, it has therefore been agreed that their non-profit organization, when announced this spring, it will not be called the Sussex Royal Foundation.
“The Duke and Duchess of Sussex are not going to use” SussexRoyal “in any area after the spring of 2020.”
The spokeswoman explains that trademark applications that have been submitted as protective measures have been removed ‘on the advice of and using the same model for the Royal Foundation’.
The duke and duchess of Sussex confirmed on Friday that they will not use the word ‘Sussex’ in their surf. Pictured: the queen, 93, who arrived yesterday for a church service in Windsor
The couple later extended the statement with a long post on their website, in which they seemed to take a swipe at the queen and other senior royals.
It says: “The establishment of this non-profit entity will, in addition to their cause-driven work, for which they are still deeply committed.
“Although the duke and duchess are focused on plans to set up a new non-profit organization, given the specific British government rules surrounding the use of the word” Royal “, it has therefore been agreed that their non-profit organization should not be named will use ‘Sussex Royal’ or another version of ‘Royal’.
The couple posted a statement on their website and claimed that the queen does not own the word “royal” everywhere. Pictured: the duke and duchess arriving in Canada on Valentine’s Day
“For the above reason, trademark applications filed as protective measures and reflecting the same standard trademark applications as those made for The Royal Foundation or The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge have been removed.
“Although there is no jurisdiction from The Monarchy or Cabinet Office over the use of the word” Royal “abroad, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex do not intend to use” Sussex Royal “or any repetition of the word” Royal ” in territory (within the UK or otherwise) when the transition takes place in the spring of 2020. ”
The couple will fly from Canada to the UK for 10 days at the end of February to perform a series of assignments, culminating in joining the Royal Family on March 9 at the Commonwealth Day service at Westminster Abbey. last couple’s outings as senior working members of the Royal Family.