Confession Reveals He Didn’t Write a Single Word in Meghan Markle’s Book

Rick Iers recently made a surprising revelation that calls into question the credibility of Omid Scobie, the controversial author of “Endgame.” Iers claims that Scobie’s book underwent extensive revisions under the direct instructions of Meghan Markle, revealing a web of deception and manipulation. These revisions resulted in hundreds of changes that raised serious questions about the integrity of the book. Iers says Scobie should now be required to repay his advance, a demand that seems appropriate given the circumstances.

Rick Iers, a Dutch journalist known for being the first to reveal the names of Royal Circle individuals allegedly involved in acts of discrimination, has meticulously dissected the significant edits made to Scobie’s explosive tome. He used Twitter as a platform to highlight the marked differences between the newly released version and the original edition, which has since been removed from Dutch shelves. What stands out most is that the revised book no longer reveals the identities of the two family members who allegedly expressed concerns about Prince Archie’s skin color.

This omission speaks volumes about the reliability of the book and the extent to which Scobie might have wanted to sanitize the truth. It’s almost as if Meghan Markle herself took a red pen to the manuscript and erased the potentially embarrassing details. Iers goes on to reveal that references to Scobie’s sources have been systematically replaced with mentions of BBC News. This calculated decision raises questions about the reliability of these sources and whether they may have been coerced into silence, casting doubt on the authenticity of the book.

The revisions to Scobie’s book didn’t stop there; they expanded to issues concerning people of color in the historical context discussed in the book. It appears the original content was deemed too explosive or impractical, leading the author to clean it up to fit a more favorable narrative, presumably one that Meghan Markle would find appropriate.

Iers goes even beyond the superficial edits and uncovers changes to the book’s titles, including changing “Queen Camila” to “Queen Consort Camila” and changing “Katherine” to “Kate.” These changes highlight the extent to which the text has been manipulated to align with a particular agenda, suggesting the heavy-handed influence of the Sussex camp.

Additionally, Iers suggests that these textual changes undoubtedly bear the fingerprints of the Sussex camp, insinuating that sources close to Harry and Meghan provided different quotes for the edited version, reinforcing suspicions that the couple sought to manipulate the story to their advantage.

The Dutch version of “Endgame” has also undergone a worrying process of simplification marked by questionable choices, particularly with regard to Prince Charles. Scobie initially denied naming individuals in the book, and these revelations reveal contradictions and the need for transparency.

Photographs of Scobie have emerged since the publication of his controversial book, showing him casually dressed in a flannel button-up shirt and corduroy pants, leaving the Chateau Marmont in West Hollywood in what appears to be a rush . It’s unclear whether he sought to sidestep lingering questions about the controversy surrounding the book.

Scobie had attempted to shift the blame to the publisher, implying that the company had been working on an unapproved early version of his book. He suggests that the translation be updated for the final version. However, the publisher quickly publicly refuted these claims, saying Scobie’s account was factually incorrect.

In addition to Iers’ revelations, a source provided information through a blind post, shedding light on the challenges Scobie faced in promoting his book. Despite using various public relations tactics and generating scandals, Scobie’s book failed to crack the top 10 for its first week. This has raised concerns that he won’t earn enough to repay the advance for a while, because authors typically only receive royalties once sales of their books exceed the amount of their advance. Plus, if Scobie had a royalty-sharing deal with co-author Meghan Markle, that could complicate things further. The source speculates on Scobie’s future prospects, wondering if there is a market for an author who has faced controversy and poses a potential risk to future backers.

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