Trapped in bureaucracy, Meghan Markle is forced to return to the US before she can get married
People who spend a lot of time away from home usually visit it, at least for a while. Meghan Markle is no different.
Even though she is going to marry Prince Harry in the most anticipated wedding in 2018, she went back to the U.S. More specifically, she was photographed in Chicago on April 12, 2018.
Everyone might believe that she was there to visit family members or friends, but the real reason is different. TMZ reported that she was seen at the VFS Global UK Visa Application Centre.
While she was wearing dark shades and a White Sox baseball cap to try to be undercover, people could identify her. She only spent 10 minutes in the office finalizing her application for a U.K. visa.
Despite any official member of the Palace have said anything about it, the couple’s spokesperson pointed out one day after their engagement announcement that she was going through the process of becoming a legal U.K citizen.
A handful of agents of the Chicago Police Department were close to Markle to ensure her protection, but they didn’t escort her, which might have been another way to try to keep her identity a secret during the meeting.
People added that she arrived in Chicago’s O’Hare International Airport at about 11:30 a.m. on April 12 and that she will fly back to London on April 15 to get ready for the wedding, which will take place on May 19.
Meghan Markle Visits America Ahead of Her Wedding to Make a U.K. Visa Application: Report https://t.co/T5iUqLNvUa— People (@people) April 13, 2018
Even though it’s quite early to say where the couple will spend their honeymoon, there is a place they will certainly visit in October: Sydney Australia. They will be there for the 2018 Invictus Games, which are the Paralympic competition Harry created for wounded veterans.
Last year edition was held in Toronto, which marked the first time the couple was seen together in public. In there, they were photographed walking to the stadium holding hands right before enjoying a wheelchair tennis match side-by-side.