MEGHAN Markle and Prince Harry can be seen beaming together in a new video clip for Harry's mental health series with Oprah Winfrey.
The Duke of Sussex, 36, teamed up with the US chat show powerhouse for the upcoming documentary The Me You Can’t See.
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The first trailer for the series, which begins later this week, was released today – featuring new footage of Meghan and Harry together.
The Duke and Duchess of Sussex can be seen smiling from ear to ear, with Meghan peering over her husband's shoulder as he sits at a computer.
Harry appears to call her over from the other side of the room – possibly from a study in their sunny California home – before showing her something on the screen.
He momentarily looks at his wife before they both smile intently back at the computer.
It is not known what the pair are smiling at, or whether they are talking to anyone else at the other end – although they have made plenty of Zoom calls to influential people throughout the pandemic.
It is also unclear what date the clip was taken – and whether Meghan, who is wearing black, belted jeans and a T-shirt which reads 'raising the future' was pregnant at the time.
The clip appears alongside poignant archive footage of Harry stood next to Prince Charles at Princess Diana's funeral.
Archie also makes a brief appearance, sitting on Meghan's lap on his first birthday.
A voiceover says: "Treating people with dignity is the first act".
And Harry can later be heard, adding: "What words have you heard around metal health? Crazy?
"To make that decision to receive help is not a sign of weakness.
"In today’s world more than ever, it is a sign of strength.
"The results of this year will be felt for decades, the kids the families, husbands, wives everybody."
The Apple TV+ series premieres on Friday May 21 and features contributions from singer Lady Gaga, Syrian refugee Fawzi, and DeMar DeRozan of the NBA's San Antonio Spurs.
Harry and Oprah will speak with people from across the globe living with the challenges of mental health issues.
They will address their emotional well-being, while trying to "destigmatize a highly misunderstood subject and give hope to viewers".
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