Prince Harry's interviews show he is "far from happy" with life in the US, a royal expert has claimed.
The Duke of Sussex moved Stateside over a year ago after he and wife Meghan Markle quit as working members of the Royal Family.
In a podcast last week he launched yet another attack on his family as he likened like as a royal to a cross between The Truman Show – in which a man discovers he is living in a reality TV programme – and a zoo.
As he and Meghan celebrate their third wedding anniversary, Harry hinted he was ready to pour his heart out again about his mother Princess Diana's death and his relationship with his father in an emotional trailer for a new mental health documentary for Apple TV, due to be released on Friday.
Duncan Larcombe, author of Prince Harry: The Inside Story, said Harry sounds like a man "desperately trying to convince himself he's found happiness".
He told Closer magazine: "I believe that, despite Harry's insistence that he's happy, he's far from it.
"I don't think he or Meghan are happy."
"Content people don't create arguments and criticise people – content people want to make amends."
Duncan previously said he believes Harry is "regretful" about his explosive tell-all interview with Oprah Winfrey, in which he and Meghan accused the royals of institutional racism.
The couple also alleged the Duchess of Sussex received no support when she revealed she had suicidal thoughts while pregnant with Archie.
Harry told Hollywood actor Dax Shepard on the Armchair Expert podcast that his dad Prince Charles "treated me the way" he had been treated growing up, calling it "genetic pain".
He said: "I don't think we should be pointing the finger or blaming anybody, but certainly when it comes to parenting, if I've experienced some form of pain or suffering because of the pain or suffering that perhaps my father or my parents had suffered, I'm going to make sure I break that cycle so that I don't pass it on, basically."
Buckingham Palace insiders are said to be "disappointed" at the interview but Harry also sparked outrage in the US for his criticisms of the First Amendment.
He branded the constitutional rule, which guarantees the right to free speech, as "bonkers".
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