Prince Harry's wild Las Vegas holiday may haunt the young royal for much longer than anticipated.
Earlier this week, two grainy cell phone snap shots of the prince naked and in the midst of drunken revelry surfaced and were swiftly splashed all over the web, much to the embarrassment of his family and handlers.
Well, it appears that what happens in Vegas most definitely does not stay there as several young women have come forward claiming they have more incriminating pictures of the wild Windsor.
A very prominent British public relations guru, Max Clifford, told Access Hollywood that two women wanted his help in selling the photos but he felt ethically conflicted and couldn't "justify" taking part in the situation.
Perhaps these ladies should contact The Sun.
While the British media has stayed far away from publishing the photos due to the Royal Family's lawyers claiming the photos were in breach of the Press Complaints Commission code, The Sun rebelliously ran the two pictures this morning.
The paper took the risk arguring that there is "public interest" in Harry's shenanigans and they have a duty to inform and educate their readers of the headline-making situation.
"We believe Harry has compromised his own privacy," The Sun wrote in an editorial this morning. "We believe printing the photos IS within the Press Complaints Commission’s code, based on a previous PCC ruling in favour of a UK magazine which published pictures already widely seen online."
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