Harry ‘must play by the rules’ to ‘reap benefits of monarchy’

Harry and Meghan ‘absolutely cannot be on that balcony’

Prince Harry must “play by the rules” and “compromise” with the Firm if he wants his children “reap all the benefits of the monarchy”, according to a PR expert. Marketing guru Nicole Blake-Baxter told King Charles’s Coronation on May 6 could be a good opportunity for the Sussexes and believes keeping a low public profile would help them.

“I believe Harry understands that he will need to compromise and play by the rules if he wants his children to reap all the benefits of the monarchy.”

Harry and Meghan’s children – Lilibet, one, and Archie, three – became eligible for prince and princess titles, which they now use, when Charles became King following the death of Queen Elizabeth II in September..

Blake-Baxter, founder of The Blake Agency, discussed recent data suggesting the British public were becoming less keen of the couple.

Harry made a surprise visit back to the UK this week to attend the preliminary hearings at the High Court for his privacy lawsuit Associated Newspapers Ltd.

But the Duke has not met up with his father, with reports claiming the King’s schedule is “too busy”.

However, Blake-Baxter believes the father and son may have had a private meeting during Harry’s stay.

She said: “I wouldn’t be surprised if this trip included a family visit to meet with King Charles and forge a path forward for the sake of their children – Prince Archie and Princess Lilibet.”

From a PR perspective, she said the father-of-two may have made the surprise return trip as he wants to “keep a low profile”.

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“Nonetheless, a surprise appearance is a subtle, yet powerful, way to get some publicity while changing the narrative about their need for media attention,” she suggested.

Harry made another negative comment about the institution this week, claiming he was “conditioned” by the Firm not to complain about his treatment from the press.

ANL, the publisher of the Daily Mail and its sister titles, has denied any wrongdoing in the High Court case.

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