Out of depth Meghan savaged for lacking detail following basic error

Meghan Markle has been savaged by royal fans who have slammed her for "lacking in detail" and "self responsibility" after it was revealed the Duchess made a "basic error" when applying for a trademark.

Before marrying Prince Harry, Meghan ran a lifestyle blog where she would promote a range of things she enjoyed – including fancy holidays and wines.

But the Duchess was forced to ditch her online passion project, named 'The Tig, when she joined the Royal Family and fill her time with a range of new duties within the Firm.

So it came as no shock to royal fans last September when the retired royal Duchess applied to reactivate The Tig trademark after years of it laying dormant.

But the Duchess has again become the target of royal fans after it appears she made a error in the application – she forgot to sign it, according to Mail Online.

Meghan has now been informed by the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office that she will have to wait a whole six months before applying for again.

Royal fans rudely dubbed the Duchess' mistake a "basic error" and savaged her for a "lack of self responsibility" and "lacking detail".

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One online commenter wrote: "Shows her lack of self responsibility for anything."

Another said: "This woman's arrogance and sense of entitlement clearly knows no bounds."

"All she had to do was write 'X' at the bottom of the last page, and she messed that up," fumed a third royal fan.

A fourth simply wrote: "Out of your depth."

However, a number of royal fans have come to the Duchess' defence and said forgetting to sign things is just being "human".

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"People forget to sign things sometimes, that's just humanness," said one fan.

Another wrote: "She's not failed at anything here. She forgot to sign a form."

The revelation comes after Meghan controversially applied to trademark the word "archetypes", which was pointed out by many as first appearing in the English language 470 years ago.

Reacting to the Duchess' attempt at trademarking "archetypes", one disgruntled royal fan wrote: "Wouldn't be surprised if she tried to trademark the whole English language."

A second said: "She should try and trademark the word 'arrogant' because that really does apply to her."

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