Earlier this month Harry's wife, Meghan Markle, began legal action against a newspaper in response to what the couple described as "bullying" by some sections of the British media.
"Part of this job is putting on a courageous face, but for me and my wife, there is a lot of stuff that hurts, especially when the majority of it is untrue". "I've seen what happens when someone I love is commoditised to the point that they are no longer treated or seen as a real person".
An African Journey, which aired in the United Kingdom on Sunday night, features numerous candid insights into the life of Harry, 35, and his wife Meghan Markle, 38. Can you cope with this, I asked Meghan at the end?
"I'll always be there for him and as I know, he'll always be there for me".
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Disclosing that her British friends had warned her away from Harry when they were dating, telling her that the tabloids would "ruin her life", she said she was naive not to believe them.
The reality is that being a royal comes with the kind of scrutiny most of us can't even fathom being subjected to, much less having to live with daily.
He said: "I thought I was out of the woods and then suddenly it all came back, and this is something that I have to manage". We are certainly on different paths at the moment but I will always be there for him as I know he will be for me.
Meghan also opened up during an emotional interview with broadcaster Tom Bradby for the documentary, which aired tonight. "But with all the problems that are going on there, I just don't see how we'd be able to really make as much difference as we'd want to without the issues and the judgment of how we would be with those surroundings". "We are, she said, taking it one day at a time", he wrote.
Bradby shared that he "couldn't quite shake a sense of sadness, too, at the over powerful impression that this young family, happy in themselves, is struggling to adapt" to a life that makes Meghan feel like she is "existing, not living". "There are 19 Commonwealth countries across this continent so there's a lot of things to be done, but there's also huge potential".