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King Charles finds himself on the brink of yet another tumultuous chapter, courtesy of Harry and Meghan.

King Charles finds himself on the brink of yet another tumultuous chapter, courtesy of Harry and Meghan.

The relationship between King Charles and Prince Harry, alongside Meghan Markle, has deteriorated, with their public portrayal of the Royals taking a decidedly negative turn.

As King Charles commemorates his first year on the throne, the weight of historical transgressions appears to be catching up with the monarch.

The resurfacing debate surrounding the grim legacy of the slave trade is poised to exert significant pressure on Charles, compelling him to contemplate issuing an apology and engaging in reparations, in collaboration with Caribbean nations.

National reparations commissions in the region are meticulously crafting formal letters set to be dispatched at year's end. These letters are addressed to the British royal family and will also be directed to Lloyd’s of London and the Church of England, as reported by News.com.au.

In Grenada, Arley Gill, a lawyer who chairs the reparations commission, expressed the hope that King Charles would revisit the issue of reparations and commence with a more profound statement, starting with an apology.

Gill also anticipates that Charles will make resources from the royal family available for reparative justice.

"We are not suggesting that he should deprive himself and his family, nor are we seeking trivial offerings. Rather, we believe that a meaningful dialogue can take place to determine what resources can be allocated for reparative justice," stated Gill.

In April, The Guardian published a report revealing that the direct ancestors of King Charles III and the royal family had purchased and exploited enslaved individuals on tobacco plantations in Virginia.

Historian Brooke Newman's research disclosed a startling revelation: in 1689, King William III received 1,000 pounds in shares from the Royal African Company (RAC), a corporation deeply involved in the transportation of thousands of slaves from Africa to the Americas.

Previously, Charles had expressed his support for research into the British monarchy's historical ties to transatlantic slavery, denouncing it as an "appalling atrocity."

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