While Prince Harry and Meghan Markle continue to build their ideal life together in the United States — and far away from Buckingham Palace — Lady Colin Campbell speculated that the Duchess of Sussex's happily ever after may come crashing down.
Campbell, the author of Meghan and Harry: The Real Story, insisted that the Suits alum and red-headed prince "won't last," explaining: "Once [Meghan] became the royal Duchess of Sussex, it was off with everyone’s head."
Campbell speculated that Harry is now trapped in Meghan's dream life, noting: "She’s picked America and a communal property state and has two children. She's got him. Difficult for him to get out. He’s entrapped."
Campbell said the Duchess — who is pregnant with her and Harry's second child — lost the respect of the Commonwealth following their bombshell talk with Oprah Winfrey (Meghan claimed the institution refused to assist her after she asked for help amid her mental health struggle, alleged royal members had "concern" regarding son Archie's skin color before he was born and said the royal family's lack of support pushed them to leave).
Campbell also claimed Harry "knew" that "some statements" his wife made during their tell-all — which was watched by more than 49.1 million people — were untrue, but he "went along" with them even though he was "not pleased."
For example, Campbell stated: "They were not already married three days before the big wedding."
Meghan, 39, previously told Oprah that she and Harry, 36, tied the knot in privacy ahead of their official over-the-top royal ceremony, which was watched around the world.
"No one knows that. But we called the archbishop [of Canterbury], and we just said, 'Look, this thing, this spectacle, is for the world, but we want our union between us,’” Meghan claimed of her conversation with the archbishop.
“Just the two of us in our backyard with the Archbishop of Canterbury,” she proudly added.
However, the Archbishop of Canterbury has since refuted Meghan's claim that he wed the two before their official royal wedding, as it would have been a crime to do so.
"The legal wedding was on the Saturday," Archbishop of Canterbury Justin Welby told la Repucclica last month, referring to their televised May 19, 2018, royal wedding. "I signed the wedding certificate, which is a legal document, and I would have committed a serious criminal offense if I signed it knowing it was false."
"There’s a difference between fact and fiction," Campbell added of Meghan's alleged lie. "[Harry] knows the difference in a real ceremony. As did the Archbishop of Canterbury."