Prince Harry and Meghan Markle’s explosive interview with Oprah Winfrey, detailing her feud with the British royal family and Buckingham Palace, has been nominated for an Emmy Award.
The two-hour Tail All, released by CBS in March this year, has been nominated for an Emmy in the “Outstanding Hosted Non-Fiction Series or Special” category. Although the royal couple are not part of the nominees as interviewers themselves, the documentary interviewers include Oprah Winfrey and program producers Tara Montgomery, Terry Wood, Brian Pietrois, Brad Peon and Lindsay Fielder.
The CBS Special Emmy category opposes “Stanley Tiki: Searching for Italy” and “No need for my next guest, no introduction to David Letterman”. Winners will be announced September 19 at the 73rd Primetime Emmy Awards, according to reports. Mail online
In the interview, titled “Opera with Meghan and Harry: A CBS Prime Time Special”, the palace was hit with a number of shocking allegations, including racism. It marked the first time the royal couple had talked about the reasons for their decision to step down as senior members of the British royal family. It has been viewed by at least 17.1 million viewers, and is still a hot topic today.
One of the most serious allegations made by the couple in the interview was that an unnamed senior royal (excluding Queen Elizabeth II and the late Prince Philip), was concerned about the color of their newborn baby’s skin when The Duchess became pregnant with her son Archie. .
“During the months when I was pregnant, around the same time, so we don’t have security for her speech, no honor for her, and there has been concern and talk about her. How dark her skin is. Maybe when she was born, “Suit” Allium said she refused to deny that she was having this conversation with her husband.
He added that Winfrey was “hurt by the idea of not being the first person of color in the royal family”, not because of pregnancy but because of safety. She was particularly concerned about her son’s safety due to her conversations with the British media.