Meghan Markle facing ‘bigger issue’ trying to land finance deal after Harry’s visa chaos – Deportation is imminent

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle


The Duchess of Sussex has yet to sign on with any major brands as she works on “rebuilding her brand”.


Prince Harry and Meghan Markle

Meghan Markle is working on “rebuilding her brand” after it was announced the 42-year-old has signed with the talent agency William Morris Endeavor.

But the Duchess of Sussex is facing a “bigger issue” as her team struggles to find any major brand names that want to partner with her, according to royal commentator Neil Sean.

He claimed on his YouTube channel: “The bigger issue now that the team behind Meghan Markle is finding each time they feel they’ve got her a deal, something engulfs the ex-royals.

“Once you are a major brand, you do not want your brand taken over by some personal issue like Prince Harry’s visa row or his security details.

“The bigger issue I’ve been told that is really plummeting the idea of Meghan landing some kind of mega deal as an influencer or brand ambassador all the fashion plates she’s done while skiing have yet to result in anything of any substantial level.”

It comes as Prince Harry said he faces a greater risk than his late mother, with “additional layers of racism and extremism”, amid discussions about the future of his personal security, the High Court was told.

Harry believed his family faces an “international threat” and highlighted that terror group al Qaida had called for him to be killed during communications over his protection.

Details of the duke’s security complaints, including concerns expressed over security when he attended hearings in his litigation against newspaper publishers, were disclosed in his failed legal action against the Home Office.

In a ruling on Wednesday, retired High Court judge Sir Peter Lane dismissed Harry’s challenge over the February 2020 decision of the Executive Committee for the Protection of Royalty and Public Figures (Ravec), a body under the department’s remit, that he should receive a different degree of taxpayer-funded protection when in the UK.