“It is most fiscally responsible not to continue to raise large sums of money with millions still in reserve," Archewell said in a statement. “In 2022, (The Archewell Foundation) focused on building out original programming that successfully launched in 2023."
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Archewell is centered around the Sussexes' dedication to leading "cause-driven" lives.
"This belief shapes everything we do, as we reach communities locally and globally to inspire positive change through lasting solutions. Through these stories of impact, we can find inspiration," the blurb explained. "And in these moments, we find joy."
"As technology continues to rapidly evolve, it’s critical that equal investments are made to safeguard vulnerable populations and give voice to families who are navigating the digital age as they raise the next generation," they penned.
"We create safe spaces where parents and young people can come together to share their experiences and collaborate to develop solutions, support one another, and advocate for change," the paragraph added.
"Still, all the scorn and mockery beats otherwise having to attend 200-plus official royal family engagements a year, which sounds h------," The Hollywood Reporter said in defense of their decision.
The outlet went on to point out the inconsistencies within the Sussexes' image.
"In 2020, the royal duo fled a life of ceremonial public service to cash in their celebrity status in the States. But after a whiny Netflix documentary, a whiny biography (Spare — even the title is a pouty gripe), and an inert podcast, the Harry and Meghan brand swelled into a sanctimonious bubble just begging to be popped — and South Park was the pin," the publication said.
"The show’s 20-minute 'World-Wide Privacy Tour' takedown in March was savage, and was followed by Spotify dropping (Meghan’s podcast) 'Archetypes,' with a top executive labeling the duo 'grifters,'" they continued.