Meghan Markle's sister Samantha placed on 'fixated persons' list by cops who claim she poses a 'reputation risk' to the Royal family
30th December 2018

Samantha Markle, 53, has made a series of public jibes at the Duchess of Sussex since she wasn't invited to the Royal Wedding earlier this year.

Meghan's protection officers are said to have briefed Metropolitan Police detectives on the damage Samantha could do to the reputation of the Royal Family.

Last week, Samantha sent a Christmas card to Meghan containing a desperate plea for her to end the rift with her "very hurt" father, Thomas.

She wrote: "Life is short and you know Dad is wonderful.

"Please give him joy in his last years by showing that you love him. The time is NOW."

Samantha, who has used a wheelchair since her Multiple Sclerosis diagnosis in 2008, was turned away by guards after she turned up unannounced at Kensington Palace in October.

Her plan was supposedly to speak about the ongoing family feud — but it seems scores will be settled in memoirs Samantha is currently writing called The Diary of Princess Pushy's Sister.

Now Scotland Yard's Fixated Threat Assessment Centre (FTAC) has reportedly been briefed about Samantha.

The specialist unit works to identify risks posed by "lone individuals" who stalk or harass public figures.


Its website calls fixated people "those who have an obsessional preoccupation (often delusional) with a person or a perceived grievance, which they pursue to an irrational degree".

A source told The Sunday Times that FTAC would have been informed about "Samantha's pattern of unwanted and persistent behaviour" by Meghan herself through briefings with her protection officers.

Samantha Markle said: "I would only say that is ludicrous. I'm not a reputational risk."

She also wrote on Twitter: "This is ridiculous as I'm in an electric wheelchair and I live on a different continent LOL and advocating for doing the right thing by our dad is hardly fixation."

Earlier this month, dad Thomas Markle used an appearance on Good Morning Britain to appeal to the Queen to help heal the divide between him and his pregnant daughter.

He said: "All families, royal or otherwise, are the same and they should be together – certainly around the holidays."

A spokesperson for the Metropolitan Police said: "We do not confirm the identity of any person who may or may not be of interest to police unless that person has been charged with an offence."



 

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