Harry claims critics 'won't stop until Meghan DIES' and likens himself to Diana as she 'was with a non-white person'

PRINCE Harry has claimed critics "won't stop until Meghan dies" and likened himself to his mum Diana as she was "in a relationship with someone who wasn't white".

In another royal bombshell, the Duke of Sussex, 36, revealed his fears for his wife in an astonishingly frank interview with new documentaryThe Me You Can't See.

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The Duchess of Sussex, 39, has claimed the Royal Familyfailed to help her when she had suicidal thoughts.

Harry told Oprah Winfrey he was worried "history was repeating itself", drawing parallels with his mother, Princess Diana, who died in a car crash when Harry was 12.

Harry said: "My mother was chased to her death while she was in a relationship with someone who wasn’t white.

"And now look what’s happened. You want to talk about history repeating itself?

It comes as Harry spoke about:

  • Prince Charles not 'making it right' for him and brother Prince William after their mother's car crash death in 1997
  • Turning to drinking and drugs in his late 20s, admitting: 'I would drink a week's worth in one day'
  • The public being allowed to mourn his mother Princess Diana, while he was not
  • How he's convinced the media 'will not stop' until wife Meghan Markle 'dies'
  • How Meghan resisted suicidal thoughts because she knew it would be 'unfair' for Harry to lose another woman in his life
  • How some of Archie's first words were "grandma Diana"

"They’re not going to stop until she dies. It’s incredibly triggering to potentially lose another woman in my life. "

In the couple's CBS interview with Oprah Winfrey in March, Meghan broke down in tears when revealing she told Prince Harry she "didn’t want to be alive anymore.

Harry's explosive new revelations come after he and Prince William savaged the BBC over “lurid and false claims” Martin Bashir used to get the 1995 Princess Diana interview.

The Duke of Cambridge said the lies about the Royal Family “played on her fears and fuelled paranoia” – while brother Harry said the probe was the "first step towards justice" for their mum.

'SUFFER'

In the new five-part celebrity-packed doc, which premieres on Apple TV today,Harry also blasts his dad, Prince Charles, – saying he did little to help him through his struggles.

During the first three episodes, Harry claims the royals showed "total neglect" for his mental health and that Charles made him "suffer".

He says: "My father used to say to me when I was younger, he used to say to both William and I, 'Well, it was like that for me so it’s going to be like that for you.'

"That doesn’t make sense. Just because you suffered, that doesn’t mean your kids have to suffer. Actually quite the opposite.



"If you suffered, do everything you can to make sure that whatever negative experiences you had, you can make it right for your kids."

Harry reveals he's been in therapy for "four or five years" – and said he left Britain and the Royal Family to "break the cycle" of grief.

And he says one of his first memories of Diana was her "unable to drive because of the tears" as she was followed by photographers.

Harry said: There was no protection. One of the feelings that comes up with me always is the helplessness.

They’re not going to stop until she dies. It’s incredibly triggering to potentially lose another woman in my life

"That happened every single day until the day she died.”

And he addressed traumatic memories from his childhood including the moment he was photographed with his brother, father, uncle and grandfather walking behind Diana's coffin at her funeral.

Harry said: "For me the thing I remember the most was the sound of the horses' hooves going along the Mall.

"It was like I was outside of my body and just walking along doing what was expected of me."

Harry also admitted turning to drink and drugs binges to "mask something" as he battled his demons.

The Prince says he was never given space or time to mourn his mum death, and that led him to try drinking and drugs to numb his pain.

He would down a week's worth of booze in one night.

Harry said: "I was willing to drink, I was willing to take drugs, I was willing to try and do the things that made me feel less like I was feeling", the Duke admits.

"But I slowly became aware that, okay, I wasn't drinking Monday to Friday, but I would probably drink a week's worth in one day on a Friday or a Saturday night.

"And I would find myself drinking, not because I was enjoying it but because I was trying to mask something."

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