Prince William and Prince Harry will "put their differences aside" in memory of their late mum, a royal expert has claimed.
A permanent statue in honour of Princess Diana is set to be unveiled at Kensington Palace on July 1 – to mark what would have been her 60th birthday.
The monument was commissioned by the princes in 2017 who said it would help visitors "reflect on her life and her legacy".
Royal author Anna Pasternak told Fox News: "The greatest hope of reconciliation lies in the memory of their mother.
"That is what will unite them still today. I believe they will put their differences aside for her. And I believe there is a possibility of us witnessing that at the unveiling."
Pasternak has previously written about the other American divorcee who married a royal for a book titled "The Real Wallis Simpson".
She added there was no doubt Harry’s relationship with William will require time and patience before it can ever be healed.
Pasternak said: "Given what’s been put out there in the public arena, the brothers and the family look quite fragile at the moment.
ISIS jihadis seize town near huge oil development with 'many people dead'
"But it’s clear they desperately need healing as they prepare to stand shoulder to shoulder in honor of their mother. And I think the grudges and the hurts seem to be building up on both sides and widening the rift between the brothers, as opposed to lessening it."
It comes after Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's tell-all interview with Oprah Winfrey on March 7.
The Duke of Sussex, 36, said his relationships with his father Prince Charles, 72, and older brother William, 38, were poor and claimed his father had cut him off financially.
Harry said he will "always be there" for his brother despite their differences, adding: "I love William to bits.
"He's my brother. We've been through hell together. But we are on different paths."
When asked by Winfrey how he would describe the relationship now, Harry said, "space," adding, "Time heals all things, hopefully."
Meghan, 39, alleged that a member of the royal family had "concerns" about the colour of her son Archie’s skin when he was born.
Charles remained silent when he was questioned about the interview during a visit to a vaccine clinic in London.
But William said "we’re very much not a racist family" when approached during a visit to an East London School.
Source: Read Full Article