Duchess of Sussex Meghan says her public remarks are 'not controversial'


Meghan has lost the latest skirmish in her privacy lawsuit against a tabloid newspaper.

Meghan Markle has seemingly had it with the barrage of misinformation that she sees regarding herself on a daily basis - and is commenting on internet fragmentation during a time where the world is going through a digital "reset". Its lawyers argue that Meghan made personal information public by cooperating with the authors of the book "in order to set out her own version of events in a way that is favorable to her".

In the recent biography Finding Freedom, Omid Scobie and Carolyn Durand describe a culture of increasing tension between the Sussexes and other members of the Royal Family.

Meghan is suing Associated Newspapers over five articles, two in the Mail on Sunday and three which appeared on MailOnline, which were published in February 2019.

At Tuesday's hearing, the judge said her ruling added "further particulars" to the publisher's case - but did not give it "new defences".

To which Meghan's lawyer Justin Rushbrooke clarified: "The claimant and her husband did not collaborate with the authors on the book, nor were they interviewed for it, nor did they provide photographs to the authors for the book". Kaye said that Scobie had denied in a statement to the court that there was any co-operation from Markle on the book.

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A spokesperson for the Duke and Duchess of Sussex told HOLA!

Alas, that enticing report was promptly shut down by a rep for Harry and Meghan.

She asked what the duchess' advice is to others who want to take a stand.

The trial is scheduled to start on January 11 and to last between seven and 10 days. Rabbit! to her son to mark Archie's first birthday was released in May, in support of a Save The Children campaign.

Early this year, the couple announced they were quitting royal duties and moving to North America, citing what they said was the unbearable intrusions and racist attitudes of the British media.

The results found 48 per cent of those questioned believed they should lose their titles, 27 per cent said no, and 25 per cent did not know.