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Tuesday, July 23, 2024

Royal Racists: King Charles III and Princess Kate Named in Archie’s Skin Color Discussion

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LONDON, United Kingdom – In a revelation that could significantly impact the British monarchy, King Charles III and Catherine, Princess of Wales, better known as Kate Middleton, have been identified as the senior royals who allegedly discussed the potential skin color of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s first child, Prince Archie, before his birth.

The Guardian and the London Times have cited these names, following a broadcast by Piers Morgan on Talk TV, where he openly named the royals. The names were also mentioned by Julia Hartley-Brewer, another Talk TV colleague, in a separate broadcast.

This development marks a significant escalation in a controversy that has enveloped the royal family since 2021.

The issue first gained attention when Harry and Meghan, in an interview with Oprah Winfrey, claimed that unnamed senior royals expressed “concerns” about Archie’s skin color. Harry later characterized these remarks as “unconscious bias.”

The recent publication of these names could potentially damage the monarchy’s reputation, ending what has been described as a two-year-old “game of Clue.”

The names surfaced publicly after appearing in a Dutch version of Omid Scobie’s new book, “Endgame,” a detailed account of the Sussexes’ experiences within the royal family.

In a revelation that could significantly impact the British monarchy, King Charles III and Catherine, Princess of Wales, better known as Kate Middleton, have been identified as the senior royals who allegedly discussed the potential skin color of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s first child, Prince Archie, before his birth.

Scobie, known for his close ties with the Sussex camp, mentioned that the dispute involved two royal family members, contrary to earlier reports of a single individual. He detailed an exchange of letters between Meghan and King Charles III, who was reportedly “horrified” by the situation.

However, Scobie has denied intentionally naming the individuals, attributing it to a “translation error” – a claim refuted by the Dutch edition’s translator, who insisted on the authenticity of the text.

Scobie, speaking on ITV’s This Morning, expressed his frustration and confusion over the situation, stating, “I have never submitted a book that had their names in it.” He emphasized his commitment to presenting a fair portrait of the monarchy at a critical juncture.

Despite the removal of the Dutch edition from circulation, the information had already spread across the internet.

Representatives of King Charles III and Princess Kate have not yet responded to these allegations. Buckingham Palace, when approached for comment, maintained its stance of not addressing the issue.

This unfolding story not only raises questions about the future of the British monarchy but also reflects the complexities and challenges faced by the royal family in navigating issues of race and representation in the 21st century.

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