A story circulated saying that the Duchess asked for her name to be changed from "Rachel Meghan, Her Royal Highness the Duchess of Sussex" to instead simply read "Her Royal Highness the Duchess of Sussex". The couple have had a rough time with the media since getting together and have spoken out against what they say is the relentless and aggressive coverage of Meghan in particular.
The Duke revealed he was "particularly frustrated and saddened" as it was his "sincere ambition" to continue to help current and former military personnel, using his reputation and his platform as a former Apache helicopter pilot. "It was changed to ensure consistency of the name and title of the Duchess with other private documents".
Meghan also said it was " offensive" to suggest she had wanted to be " nameless" on her child's birth certificate.
Another insider told The Telegraph that the changes were made by the Sussexes US team and something has been "lost in translation".
"These are civil documents, there is no protocol".
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The articles were "baseless, false and defamatory" and "constituted not only a personal attack upon the Duke's character but also wrongly brought into question his service to this country", Afia said.
Although Meghan Markle and Prince Harry's son, Archie Harrison Mountbatten-Windsor, is now over a year old (in fact, he'll be two on 6 May - cute!), information about his birth certificate being changed has recently surfaced - causing the Duchess of Sussex to release a statement clearing up any subsequent confusion.
Others thought it might be a nod to Princess Diana, who used the title HRH the Princess of Wales.
Harry and Meghan have had a rocky public relationship with the Palace since their abrupt announcement a year ago regarding leaving their positions as senior royals.
Several names have been mooted as the Duke's replacements, including the Princess Royal as the first female Captain General of the Royal Marines, although more recently it has been claimed that some in the force have pushed for the Duke of Cambridge, who served with the RAF, to take on the mantle.