A new chapter begins in Meghan Markle’s battle against British tabloids



Shortly before announcing its decision to start a new life away from the UK and the institutional obligations of the Windsors, the dukes of sussex they waged a legal battle against some British tabloids that has yet to be concluded. In October 2019 they took legal action against publications such as Mail on Sunday and its parent company as a “ruthless campaign” the publication of a private letter that Meghan Markle wrote to her father, Thomas Markle, shortly after her royal link to Prince Harry. In February of this year the court ruled in his favor. He agreed with the Duchess without having to go to trial, considering that said publication had violated his right to privacy, but the case is not closed but a new chapter is now beginning to be written.



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Andrew Caldecott, legal representative of the publishing group Associated Newspapers Limited (ANL), has challenged before the Royal Courts of Justice in London the sentence imposed for the publication of Meghan’s letter alleging that it was “manifestly excessive and, consequently, illegal”. This Tuesday, November 9, an appeal hearing has begun that will last until Thursday and that could end in a trial in which the Duchess of Sussex herself would have to testify before the magistrate and answer questions to the questioning of the lawyers. This assumption would occur if Justice agrees with the editorial group and considers that Prince Harry’s wife is a co-author of the letter with the Former Kensington Palace Communications Secretary Jason Knauf and therefore does not have the full copyright of the epistle. If, on the contrary, it is Meghan who is proven right again, the case would be closed.

Pending possible news regarding his lawsuit, the imminent reappearance of Meghan Markle, 40, is expected. The mother of little Archie Harrison and Lilibet Diana, whom they have not yet officially introduced, be part of the event The New York Times DealBook Online Summit. This is a summit where you will give a talk called Minding the Gap on how women can achieve economic and professional equality. The event, which will last two days on the occasion of DealBook’s twentieth anniversary, has other influential people such as the actor in its participants. Matthew McConaughey, the Nobel Peace Prize Maria Ressa or Albert Bourla, executive director of Pfizer.



Meghan’s approach to the political sphere

In recent days the Duchess of Sussex has become closer to politics. Through his office, he has published a letter addressed to two high-level politicians: the Speaker of the House of Representatives, Nancy Pelosi (Democrat of California) and the Senate Majority Leader, also Democrat Charles E. Schumer. In the two-page, fourteen-paragraph brief, the daughter-in-law of the heir to the British throne calls on the leaders of Congress to approve paid maternity and paternity leave. The text also includes a story in which she addresses the situation of her family as a child and the jobs she had to do as a waitress or babysitter in her adolescence to be able to help financially at home. After doing this writing I could attend a bipartisan dinner next month with the 21 US senators as Senator Kirsten Gillibrand intends to invite her to this traditional evening that Vice President Kamala Harris has retaken and which is being held in Washington.

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A new chapter begins in Meghan Markle’s battle against British tabloids