Prince Harry and Meghan’s work demands leaked as pair ‘earn $1m every speech’

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle could earn up to $1 million a booking for speaking engagements, leaked documents have suggested.

The Duke and Duchess have outlined a series of strict demands for potential clients who would pay the couple up to $1 million (£756k) to speak at their event.

Before a client sends an invitation to Meghan or Harry, organisers must specify the fee as well as full sponsorship details, it has been reported.

The "Virtual Event Request Form" issued by Harry Walker Agency and seen by the Daily Telegraph also asks event planners to know what "connection format" will be used.

Meghan and Harry have also reportedly asked clients to know what their contingency plans are in case there is a "technical failure" while they're on a call.

The couple also want the final word on who introduces and moderates the conversation during their appearances, it has been claimed.

Private clients willing to book the couple are asked: "What will the audience see on screen? Will you incorporate any branding? What will the speaker see on screen prior to and during their presentation?

"If you were to lose one or more of the above sponsors, would your organisation still be able to move forward with this event?"

Prince Harry and Meghan turned to public speaking during the coronavirus pandemic as a means to make money after stepping down as senior members of the royal family.

Harry was reportedly paid a six-figure sum after speaking about his therapy following the death of mum Diana, Princess of Wales, at a JP Morgan event in February.

The couple moved to Los Angeles as borders between Canada and the U.S. closed, taking up residency at Tyler Perry's mansion.

  • Meghan Markle and Prince Harry 'now financially independent' from Prince Charles

Now, the couple live in sunny Santa Barbara, one of the most expensive places to live in the United States, with their son Archie.

Meghan and Harry have also recently reportedly signed a £112m deal with U.S. streaming giant Netflix to make documentaries, children's programmes and films.

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