Meghan mulls future in politics, consults Dems: report

In this handout image provided by Harpo Productions, Oprah Winfrey interviews Prince Harry and Meghan Markle on A CBS Primetime Special premiering on CBS on March 7, 2021. (Photo by Harpo Productions/Joe Pugliese via Getty Images)

Some of the claims Meghan Markle and Prince Harry made during their interview with Oprah Winfrey last week are being picked apart by the British media, even as Fleet Street continues to lean into rumors and gossip about the international couple.

The Daily Mail dedicated a lengthy piece to dispute false or misleading claims from the interview – then separately predicted the Duchess of Sussex might run for U.S. president in 2024, citing an unnamed British Labour Party official.

She’s already, allegedly, "networking" with "senior Democrats" on a presidential fundraising plan.

"The Blairite, internationalist and Democratic Party networks are buzzing with talk about Meghan's political ambitions and potential backers," the outfit quoted its source as saying.

Other critics and outlets have also dug into the claims the couple made during the interview, which aired last week.

"I don’t believe a word that she says," former "Good Morning Britain" host Piers Morgan said of Meghan Monday, a day before walking off the set of his own show. He quit hours later.

First, there’s a dispute over who made who cry between Markle and Kate Middleton, her sister-in-law, ahead of the former’s wedding to Harry.

The couple told Winfrey that it was Meghan who was brought to tears.

But the Times of London reported the opposite – going as far as to say Meghan slammed the door in Kate’s face when the latter tried to smooth things over.

The couple also told Winfrey that their son, Archie, had been snubbed out of a royal title. But that’s not the case, according to a report in the Guardian – he’s just not eligible under longstanding policy. But he will be, apparently, when his grandfather, Prince Charles, takes the throne.

In the U.S., the Founding Fathers explicitly banned the government from granting titles of nobility under Article I of the Constitution. And that same clause would mean Meghan would likely have to disavow her "duchess" title if she were actually to run for president, unless Congress granted an exception.

And regarding the couple’s stated secret wedding in advance of their multimillion-dollar televised affair -- that was just a "rehearsal," according to the Daily Mail.

Meghan’s half-sister, Samantha Markle, disputed the claim that the two haven’t seen each other in nearly 20 years, by sharing a picture of them together -- from 2008.

Meanwhile, Harry has expressed concerns that the media’s fixation on his personal life could lead to tragedy. His mother, Princess Diana, died in a high-speed car crash in Paris in 1997 while being pursued by paparazzi.

An American lawyer representing some of Jeffrey Epstein’s victims is also accusing the royal palace of using the Harry and Meghan drama to take attention away from Prince Andrew.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.