“It’s very difficult to be in someone’s place. I can understand the pressures that they were under, but I think that this type of public display of dissatisfaction, to say the least, these types of conversations should be held within the intimate quarters of the family,” Albert, 63, told BBC World News on Thursday, March 25. “It doesn’t really have to be laid out in the public sphere like that.”
While the environmentalist admitted the Duke and Duchess of Sussex’s claims against the British royal family “did bother me a little bit,” he said that he “can understand where they are coming from.” That said, he does not agree that going on TV was “the appropriate forum” to spark important conversations.
Harry, 36, and Meghan, 39, stepped back as senior royals in March 2020 and confirmed 11 months later that they would not return as working members of the family. During their March 7 interview, they laid out various reasons behind their shocking decision, including a lack of support from the prince’s loved ones and the British press hounding the Suits alum throughout their relationship.
“I wish him the best,” Albert said of Harry on Thursday. “It’s a difficult world there, and I hope that he…