The big revelation about Meghan Markle's case against Associated Newspapers made a massive turn, affecting her credibility. A royal commentator even believed the integrity of Prince Harry's wife had now ended after she admitted to having forgotten briefing staff about the "Finding Freedom" biography.

Meghan seemed to have admitted that she was involved in the making of the controversial book. With that said, columnist and reporter Angela Mollard believed her lawsuit had destroyed the former actress after revealing she had expected her letter to her father, Thomas Markle, to get leaked.

In an appearance on "Sunrise," Mollard believed the "Suits" star's ratings were highly likely low today as the revelation opposed what was made public, Express noted. She added the lawsuit revealed "a lot of dirty laundries" and a big twist to the case.

Many commentators believed it could be the end of the 40-year-old star's credibility. However, for the radio presenter Cristo Foufas, the Duchess of Sussex and her husband had been losing their credibility "day after day."

He added that because Meghan forgot she briefed her staff about "Finding Freedom," the allegations she made in an interview with Oprah Winfrey should be questioned, too. In fact, Buckingham Palace said in a statement before that "recollections may vary" about some of the claims she made.

So, Mail on Sunday had now challenged the court ruling that it breached her privacy after her text messages with her former Communication Secretary Jason Knauf emerged. Foufas said she contributed not only to the making of the "Finding Freedom" but also asked Knauf to help her write the letter for her father.

With this confession, a source told U.K. Sunday Times a lot more could be revealed about the said briefing for the book if her case against Associated Newspapers continued. For starters, Meghan apologized for "misleading" the British court after telling she had forgotten she had briefed Knauf on the material that would be given to the "Finding Freedom" authors Omid Scobie and Carolyn Durand.

Preceding the case was said to be unwise. So, now that the truth had emerged, the royal family might think the Sussexes should have never taken this issue to court.

The insider continued they wanted to show Prince Harry and Meghan what it would be like if they pushed the case through. But instead of listening to them, the royal couple followed themselves and hired the service of Schillings, a firm famous for its aggressive tactics. (Business Times)