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Duke and Duchess of Cambridge meet their newborn nephew Archie

Duke and Duchess of Cambridge meet their newborn nephew Archie

By refusing to give him a royal title, they are making sure little Archie Harrison Mountbatten-Windsor will be freer from media pressure and official engagements than his cousins Prince George, Princess Charlotte and Prince Louis, the expert said.

According to People, Scullard told reporters that she and Prince Harry bonded over being parents.

King, who we revealed just signed a new deal with CBS News worth at least $11 million a year, has been touting a special, "Meghan and Harry Plus One", marking the one-year anniversary of the royal marriage and the May 6 birth of their first child.

She was photographed with her daughter, son-in-law and the Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh, as the monarch met Archie for the first time last Wednesday.

He chatted about Archie during the visit, confessing the baby had kept him up the previous night and he "can't imagine life without" him. The family moment, which also included Meghan's mom, Doria Ragland, was documented in a historic royal photo.

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The linesman will say he thought it wasn't [clear], but the referee gave it, so work that one out". "Contact is minimal but there is a foul there and I don't understand why it was changed".

The Duke of Sussex proved this to be true when he visited the Oxford Children's Hospital on Tuesday. The couple have been very excited to meet their nephew, and expressed their joy when they were at the Cutty Sark in London to announce The King's Cup Regatta last week.

There has been much speculation over whether or not Harry and Meghan would hire a nanny, with some suggesting they may opt for a less-traditional male nanny or even an American nanny later in the year. The dad then got a bit cheeky, and joked, "I'm very pleased and glad to welcome my own brother into the sleep deprivation society that is parenting". They likely will offer the Duke and Duchess of Sussex quite a lot of support as they navigate their new lives.

"Also, perhaps more importantly, they want to keep him as far away from the glare of the intrusive, insatiable press as they can short of forcing him to grow up on an isolated Pacific atoll with no Wi-Fi".

"We couldn't be more delighted at the news, and we're looking forward to meeting the baby when we return", he said.