It makes sense that the couple is bunking at the hotspot, as it was supposedly one of Princess Diana's favorite places to visit.
The late royal, who died in 1997, would frequent the Royal Suite on the 22nd floor whenever she was in the Big Apple. It now costs about $8,000 a night, but it doesn't seem like Harry, 37, and Meghan, 40, are staying there, the outlet reported.
According to the outlet, the two dined at Bemelmans Bar, which is located at the hotel, on Wednesday, September 22. The next day, they arrived at the One World Observatory, where they met with Mayor Bill de Blasio and Governor Kathy Hochul.
Later on, they were photographed outside of the World Trade Center Memorial and they went on to check out the 9/11 museum.
The pair then supposedly visited Linda Thomas-Greenfield, who is the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, at her apartment, which is located near the United Nations global headquarters.
The brunette beauty and her husband are in town as they are making an appearance at Global Citizen Live's concert on Saturday, September 25.
"The Global Citizen Live campaign is calling on G7 countries (the world’s wealthiest nations) and the European Union to immediately share at least 1 billion COVID-19 vaccine doses with those most in need and support calls for a waiver on COVID-19 vaccine intellectual property rights. The campaign is also calling on Pfizer, BioNTech, and Moderna to share mRNA technology with the new World Health Organization-backed transfer hub based in South Africa," the website notes of the upcoming concert, which will have appearances by Jennifer Lopez, Coldplay and more.
The two will also make it clear that vaccines are needed in order to stop the ongoing pandemic.
"Over the past year, our world has experienced pain, loss and struggle — together. Now we need to recover and heal — together," they previously said. "We can't leave anybody behind. We will all benefit, we will all be safer, when everyone, everywhere has equal access to the vaccine."
They continued, "We must pursue equitable vaccine distribution and, in that, restore faith in our common humanity. The mission couldn't be more critical or important."