"Meghan is obsessed about the future and how to secure a livelihood for herself and her family. She does not feel like the royal family is going to give her the olive branch she needs," royal and entertainment expert Kinsey Schofield dished.
"She doesn't think that they're going to give her what she wants or needs, so her focus is on the future and how she can handle things going forward and find opportunities for herself," she added.
The commentator feels that the Duke of Sussex is the only half of Team Sussex that would likely feel any remorse for his and Meghan's tell-alls or begin to understand the depth of his betrayal of the Crown.
"There are very few people in the world that understand what he's going through, and now they're no longer in his life, he cannot pick up the phone and call his brother and say, 'You're not going to believe what I just went through.' He's isolated," the analyst observed.
This insight comes after the expert shared how Harry and Meghan worked hard to "villainize" the monarchy ever since they launched "Megxit" four years ago.
"So you might be a little more apt to grab a poster board and go protest these people because you're seeing on the news, you're seeing on television, and you're reading in magazines that these people are racist in some way, according to Harry and Meghan's Oprah Winfrey interview. Would they be gentler today? I think so," she added when highlighting the institution's frequent protests within its Commonwealth realms.
Although other commentators are quick to point out that much of (or any) Commonwealth fervor that could have stemmed from the interview seems to have dissipated. The "royal racists" controversy reappeared late last year with the "translation" error debacle of Omid Scobie's Endgame.
"I can't talk about the details. We have, however, received a request to put the title on hold, and that is what we have done. We are awaiting further instructions. I do not know how long this will be," a representative for the book's publishing house shared back when the news broke of the error that eventually named King Charles III and Kate, Princess of Wales, as the culprits questioning Prince Archie's eventual skin color.
Ultimately, the book underperformed in sales, and the scandal quickly faded from headlines in the run-up to the Christmas season. Some see this as a sign of overall "Sussex fatigue" and a "cheap trick" to rehash a controversy from three years ago.
Daily Express reported on Schofield's remarks.