Meghan Markle may have been wrong about Archies royal title – Page Six

Meghan Markle may have been wrong about her son’s royal title during her bombshell interview with Oprah Winfrey in March, her biographer said.

Omid Scobie, the co-author of “Finding Freedom,” said that the Duchess of Sussex may have misinterpreted royal rules when she said that Archie was not made a prince due to a change in protocol and was being treated differently than his cousins, according to a recent report.

Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, Catherine Duchess of Cambridge, Prince George of Cambridge, Princess Charlotte of Cambridge and Prince Louis of Cambridge
Meghan Markle said Archie was being treated differently than his cousins.
Comic Relief/BBC Children in Need/Comic Relief via Getty Images

Unlike Prince William’s children — Prince George, Princess Charlotte and Prince Louis — Archie, who turns two this month, does not have a royal title.

Markle claimed during the CBS interview that she wanted him to have a title for the security that came with it. “All the grandeur around this stuff is not really important to me,” she said during the interview.

Prince Harry, Duke of Sussex, Meghan, Duchess of Sussex and their baby son Archie Mountbatten-Windsor
Megan Markle’s biographer said the Duchess of Sussex may have misinterpreted the royal rules.
Toby Melville/Pool/Samir Hussein/WireImage

“If we are only going by what Meghan said to Oprah and what the palace have said so far about the situation with Archie, perhaps one can assume that Meghan was wrong in her interpretation of it,” said Scobie, whose comments are included in Discovery’s new documentary “Harry and Meghan: Recollections May Vary.”

Prince Louis, Prince George, Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, Princess Charlotte  and Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge appear on the balcony during Trooping The Colour, the Queen's annual birthday parade, on June 08, 2019
Prince Louis, Prince George, Prince William, Duke of Cambridge, Princess Charlotte and Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge appear on the balcony during Trooping The Colour, the Queen’s annual birthday parade, on June 8, 2019.
Samir Hussein/WireImage

“But we also know that there is much more to this story that we don’t know about,” he continued.

According to rules established in 1917, HRH titles are only granted to children and grandchildren of the monarch and the eldest grandson of the Prince of Wales.

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