Sussexes’ security row could be fixed for Queen’s Jubilee

Sussexes’ security row could be fixed for Queen’s Jubilee

This ‘hybrid’ model is now likely to be offered to Harry, Meghan and children, Archie, two, and, Lilibet, ten months, when visiting.

It would be funded by taxpayers as the Home Office have made clear that they cannot agree private financial arrangements with anyone receiving Met Police security.

Harry, 37, is taking legal action against the Home Office after being stripped of armed police protection.

He says he does not feel safe under current security arrangements bringing his family to the UK and has offered to pay for British police bodyguards himself.

The duke’s barrister, Shaheed Fatima QC, previously told the High Court that Harry considers the UK ‘is and always will be his home’ and says he is keen to return to visit family and friends – although the prince this week said in a TV interview that home ‘is in the States’.

This ‘hybrid’ model is now likely to be offered to Harry, Meghan and children, Archie, two, and, Lilibet, ten months, when visiting

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This ‘hybrid’ model is now likely to be offered to Harry, Meghan and children, Archie, two, and, Lilibet, ten months, when visiting

Prince Harry hugs and poses with hysterical fans at Invictus Games

A well-placed source told the Mail: ‘Harry was fairly pleased with the way the operation worked [when he and Meghan came to Windsor] and the liaison between his security team and the Met. He believes it means a workable solution can be found, allowing him to come over with his children as early as the Platinum Jubilee.’

The source said they believed Harry would now row back from his legal action.

Whether this means his family will be seen on the balcony at Buckingham Palace alongside the Queen over the jubilee weekend remains to be seen.

Yesterday Harry rubbed shoulders with the King of the Netherlands on the last day of his Invictus Games in The Hague.

It also emerged that the former party prince enjoyed a pint of Guinness in an Irish pub the night before – before switching to lemonade.

John Gulay, 51, owner of O’Casey’s Irish Pub, recalled the now meditation-loving prince said: ‘One pint, that’s it’ and ‘I stick to one pint and then I’ll move to lemonade.’

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