Harry and Meghan want apology from Royal Family before coronation

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle are said to want an apology from the Royal Family, following one given to charity organiser Ngozi Fulani after she was racially insulted last month.

Ms Fulani, a prominent black advocate for domestic abuse survivors, was asked where she “really came from” by Prince William’s godmother Lady Susan Hussey, as she attended the Queen Consort ’s reception at Buckingham Palace.

Yesterday, Ms Fulani received a personal apology from Lady Susan, confirmed in a statement by Buckingham Palace, as the royal offered "sincere apologies for the comments and the distress they caused", and the pair were pictured together smiling afterwards.

Following the royal “reconciliation”, a source has said that Harry, 38, and Meghan, 41, would like an apology of their own from the Royal Family, after they became victims of their “double standards”.

An insider told The Sunday Times: “Nothing like that was ever done when Harry and Meghan raised various concerns — no meeting, formal apology or taking responsibility or accountability.

“That is hard to swallow — 100 per cent yes they’d like to have a meeting.”

This wanted apology comes after concluding episodes of Harry and Meghan’s Netflix documentary series dropped on Thursday 15 December.

In the last instalments, Harry spoke of how he’s “had to make peace with the fact we’re probably never going to get genuine accountability or an apology”, from the Royal Family over Megxit, despite believing they deserved one.

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex are reportedly invited to the coronation of King Charles III next May, and hope to have a “reconciliation meeting” with the monarch before then.

A palace source has said Charles, 74, is possibly open to a meeting, adding: “If they want to get in touch with the King, they know where he lives.”

The reconciliation between Ms Fulani and Lady Susan occurred as the Sistah Space charity founder said she has accepted the royal’s apology and recognised the comments from her made were not malicious.

Lady Susan was described by Ms Fulani to have looked at her name badge at the palace event on violence against women last month, before she challenged her on “what part of Africa” she was "really from".

Ms Fulani, said she felt the remark was a “violation” and added that it “will “never leave me”.

Buckingham Palace announced following the racist revelation that Lady Susan had resigned, and apologised for these “unacceptable and deeply regrettable comments."


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