Prince Harry and Meghan Markle have been been told to give up their royal titles if they really want to create a "more equal world".
The comments made by foreign policy analyst and Telegraph correspondent Niles Gardiner come after Prince Harry's comments to children at the Invictus Games were highlighted.
Addressing a group of young journalists, Prince Harry suggested it was inappropriate to bring children into the world if you didn't intend to change it for the better.
Speaking of his children, Archie and Lilibet, he said he wanted them to grow up “in a fairer world, a safer world, a more equal world".
“It’s not going to be easy but I will never, ever, ever rest until I have as a parent at least tried to make the world a better place for them because it is our responsibility that the world is the way it is now," he added.
"I don't think that we should be bringing children into the world unless we're going to make that commitment to make it better for them. We cannot steal your future."
However, in response, Mr Gardiner has said that if Harry actually wanted to affect change, his own lifestyle might be the place to start.
Taking to Twitter he said: "A good start would be for Meghan and Harry to give up their Royal titles, which they should no longer retain after relentless attacks on the British Monarchy."
Prince Harry and Meghan 'have been invited to appear on Buckingham Palace balcony'
The couple's decision to “step back” from their roles as senior members of the royal family in January 2020 has meant they haven't appeared regularly with other Royals since although they may play a role in the Queen's Jubilee celebrations.
It's been touted that they could make an appearance on the Buckingham Palace balcony during the Platinum Jubilee celebrations although they won’t have any formal role in the proceedings.
The Daily Telegraph reports that the Duke and Duchess of Sussex have been invited to take their place alongside Her Majesty the Queen and other members of the Royal Family, following the Trooping the Colour ceremony, to witness an RAF flypast from the Buckingham Palace balcony on June 2.
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