The Duchess of Sussex said Prince Harry was unable to answer the questions on the British citizenship exam because they were too difficult.
The duchess said she began studying for exams while living in the UK after the couple got engaged in November 2017.
Meghan says in a new podcast: I was studying for it and I remember her saying, “Oh my god.” I ask her husband: ‘Did you know this? Did you know this?’ And he went: ‘Huh?
Meghan was no longer trying to become a British citizen once she left the UK to start a new life in California with Harry. It could not apply for rights, the rules say.
The citizenship test is now a 45-minute written exam with 24 questions about British traditions and customs.
Meghan spoke with actor Pamela Adlon, whose mother is British, on the latest episode of her Archetypes podcast.
In the episode “Good Wife/Bad Wife, Good Mama/Bad Mama,” the Duchess talked about being a parent and partner in modern life.
Speaking about her morning routine on the show, Meghan added: But for me, with both monitors on and for the kids, to hear them, I always get up with Lili, take her downstairs, and half an hour later, Archie will occur.
I start making his lunch just before he wakes up while I have her. She gives her a little nibble. Her husband is helping me carry him downstairs.
“I make breakfast for all three of us. Now that I have another dog, I feed all three dogs and then walk Archie out the door to school.It feels like a whirlwind.”
When Adlon asked if Harry was a “good contributor,” she said her husband was “awesome.”
The episode also features a conversation between Canada’s First Lady Sophie Gregoire Trudeau and comedian Sam Jay.
Each episode of Archetypes focuses on solving the mystery of the “women keep away” label. In a previous episode, Meghan criticized Hollywood’s caricatures of women in Asian culture.
The Duchess of Sussex welcomed guests journalist Lisa Lynn and comedian Margaret Cho to talk about their portrayals in movies like Austin Powers and Kill Bill, as well as herself about Korean culture in America. talked about the experience of
Discussing her own experiences with Korean-American culture, Meghan joined her mother, Doria Ragland, as a jimjilbang focused on relaxing and spending quality time with friends and family. She said she was unaware of the stigma facing Asian women until many years later.