The Duke and Duchess of Sussex continue to deal with the presence of intruders in their home

Raymond McKinnon

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Montecito’s $15 million mansion has not turned out to be the bunker the Duke and Duchess of Sussex expected when they settled there after spending several weeks searching for the perfect home in California. That same year there were two incidents related to a threat of a raid within 12 days.

The couple is believed to have been at home with their two children — three-year-old Archie and one-year-old Lilibet — when security alarms went off. Santa Barbara police records show officers came to the home on their wedding anniversary, May 19, at 5:44 p.m. to answer a call for the presence of a potential intruder. They also responded to a second alert for that same reason on May 31 at 3:21 p.m., hours before Harry and Meghan took a private jet back to the UK to attend the Queen’s Platinum Jubilee.

Ironically, that traveler resurrected Elizabeth II’s grandson’s concern for his safety while in his native country after his taxpayer-funded security was withdrawn because he is no longer a serving member of the monarchy. The Ministry of the Interior ruled against him when he took legal action to recover that right, although a few days ago he received the news that the sentence will be reviewed at his request.

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In the United States, it has hired former President Barack Obama’s bodyguard Christopher Sanchez and Michael Jackson’s former security chief, Alberto Alvarez. This investment in their protection is not an exaggeration because in the last 14 months they have had to resort to the police on four occasions. The two May calls were recorded as “intruder”, “property crimes” and “suspicious circumstances”, and security requested the “documentation of an intruder who left on his own foot”.

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