Federal Lawyers Suspect Prince Harry’s Drugs Confession in ‘Spare’ Memoir Was a Ploy to Boost Sales

Washington, D.C. – The Federal lawyers in the United States have cast doubt on the authenticity of Prince Harry’s memoir titled ‘Spare,’ stating that it does not serve as concrete proof of his drug use. They argue that the Duke of Sussex may have embellished his experiences in order to boost book sales. This revelation has emerged during a legal battle between the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) and the Heritage Foundation regarding the release of Prince Harry’s visa application. The lawyers representing the DHS maintained that disclosing the paperwork would infringe upon the prince’s privacy.

In his 2023 book, Prince Harry openly admitted to using substances such as cocaine, cannabis, and psychedelic mushrooms. However, according to John Bardo, an attorney representing the DHS in court, making such statements in a book does not guarantee their veracity. The legal dispute began when the Heritage Foundation sued the DHS for failing to obtain Prince Harry’s visa application.

The lawyers from the DHS argue that the records in question are highly sensitive and their release would constitute an unnecessary intrusion into Prince Harry’s personal life. The application reportedly asked if the prince had previously used drugs, a question that would have ramifications had he answered truthfully.

Nile Gardiner, the Director of the Heritage Foundation, didn’t buy the argument put forth by the DHS lawyers. He expressed his disapproval, stating that keeping Prince Harry’s application private seemed preposterous and stressed the importance of applying immigration laws consistently, even to high-profile individuals like the royal.

The lawsuit raises concerns about whether individuals, including members of the royal family, receive preferential treatment when entering the United States and highlights the need for equal application of the law. Gardiner believes Prince Harry could have entered the country in multiple ways, including by providing false information on his visa application. However, Bardo dismissed this possibility, suggesting that the prince could have used a diplomat’s visa due to his status as a member of the British royal family and a government official by birthright.

As the legal battle continues, it remains to be seen how the court will address Prince Harry’s drug confessions in his memoir and whether the disclosure of his visa application will be deemed necessary. The case has ignited a wider discussion about immigration law enforcement and equal treatment for all individuals entering the United States.