Kensington Palace takes legal advice after Meghan's letter

Amal Clooney and George Clooney arrive at St George's Chapel at Windsor Castle for the royal wedding of Meghan Markle and Prince Harry

Last week one paper published a highly personal letter they said was written by Markle to her estranged father in which she begged him to "stop lying.stop exploiting my relationship with my husband".

Diana died in a vehicle crash while being pursued by paparazzi in 1997.

He has repeatedly complained that his relationship with his daughter has broken down and made numerous public appeals for her to get in touch with him, including an appearance on Good Morning Britain.

George Clooney is frustrated by the way the media is treating Meghan, the Duchess of Sussex, comparing it to how the media covered Princess Diana.

Diana, Meghan's late mother-in-law, endured scrutiny from the media around the world before, during and after her marriage to Prince Charles.

The Duchess of Sussex sported a monochrome look for the outing, pairing a cream-colored turtleneck dress by Calvin Klein with a coat by Amanda Wakeley, which she previously wore in March 2018 for a church service celebrating Commonwealth Day at Westminster Abbey.

Last week, Meghan Markle's father, Thomas Markle, leaked a letter from his daughter to the press in which the Duchess implored Thomas to stop discussing their private life with the media.

According to Vanity Fair reporter and royal expert Katie Nicholl, Queen Elizabeth "is super concerned" about the trouble Thomas is causing, and before Christmas, she asked Meghan and Harry to try and sort things out.

Speaking at an event in Los Angeles this week, Clooney, 57, claimed that history was repeating itself in the case of Meghan and Diana, warning: "we've seen how that ends".

She later added: "He did try to contact her she was the one who ignored him and all of us".

Omid Scobie, a correspondent for U.S. television show Good Morning America, weighed in on the situation, saying Meghan should have been aware her father would leak the correspondence.

"People feel licensed to say things online that they would never dream of saying to someone's face, and that encourages others to pile in", Ferguson wrote.

And, according to The Express, Kensington Palace is deciding whether or not to take legal action over the public disclosure.