Prince Harry and William's 'feuding' discussed by Jobson
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Prince Harry and Prince William have been warned that their “feuding has got to stop at some stage”. The Duke of Sussex and Duke of Cambridge’s relationship has been tense both before, during and after Harry and Meghan Markle’s exit from the monarchy. Royal biographer Robert Jobson discussed on the HeirPod how the new BBC inquiry findings into Princess Diana’s Panorama interview could bring them back together.
He told listeners: “I suppose there is some common ground in the statements, although there are noticeable differences.
“Their indignation at the BBC may, in some way, bring them all together.
“Frankly the feuding has got to stop at some stage, and the blaming and the finger-pointing.
“I would hope that any sons, royal or not, would have the decency to come together to pay tribute to their mother.”
Mr Jobson continued: “Someone they lost at a very early age tragically.
“Pay their respects thoughtfully and with honour.
“I think to continue this feuding is both pointless and upsetting for everybody.
“I don’t think it’s doing the Royal Family any good in its brand abroad.”
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The biographer added: “I do believe that, at some stage, you’ve got to sit down and talk.
“So why not sit down and talk after the unveiling of a statue for someone who did so much good for so many people around the world?”
Lord Dyson’s report into how the BBC persuaded the Princess of Wales to give her 1995 interview has found accused the journalist involved, Martin Bashir, of “deceitful behaviour”.
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The current Director-General, Tim Davie, has offered a full and unconditional apology.
Prince William’s furious statement in response claimed that the interview was a “major contribution to making [his] parents’ relationship worse”.
The Duke also said that the BBC’s “failures contributed significantly to [Diana’s] fear, paranoia and isolation”.
Prince Harry’s separate statement pointed to the “ripple effect of a culture of exploitation and unethical practices” that “ultimately took [their mother’s] life”.
He also expressed concern that “practices like these—and even worse—are still widespread today”.
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