Meghan Markle compares her marriage to Nelson Mandela’s release from prison

FWhere Meghan Marklebeing completely separated from Royal family meant that she had to quickly start trying to sell her life story to the highest bidder. She has to provide for the family, but unfortunately she doesn’t do it well. For some reason, her PR team has filled her head with ideas that she’s some kind of hero who’s starting to have delusions of grandeur.

Just last Tuesday Mariah Carey herself called by Meghan Markle dive-like behavior. She tried to continue selling the story of the racism against her as the British tabloids treated her exactly as they treat other outsiders in the crown. Even more disturbing is his alleged plan to one day run for Congress in the United Statesshe truly believes she can get a job as a politician with so many misguided worldviews we get from her.

by Meghan most recent mistake was an interview with The cupwhere she allegedly tells the story of a trip to South Africa and how the people of that country view her marriage to Prince Harry. When she traveled to South Africa for the live action’The Lion King“, recalls Meghan, one of the cast members of the film who was born there.

This is what she said: “I just got Archie. It was such a cruel chapter. I was afraid to go out. He looked at me, and he’s just like light. He said, ‘I just need you to know: When you married into this family, we rejoiced in the streets like we did when mandela was released from prison.'”

Mandela’s grandson doesn’t have it

It’s true, Megane just likened his marriage to one of the most significant anti-apartheid events in modern history. Nelson Mandela’s grandson, Zwelivelile ‘Mandla’ Mandela had none of it as he told MailOnline the following remarks: ‘It can never be compared to celebrating someone’s wedding. Madiba’s celebration was based on overcoming 350 years of colonialism with 60 years of a brutal apartheid regime in South Africa.

“So it cannot be equated to the same thing. Every day there are people who want to be Nelson Mandela, either by comparing themselves to him or by wanting to imitate him. But before people can consider themselves as Nelson Mandelathey should look to the work he did and be able to be champions and defenders of the work he himself stood for.”

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