Prince Harry's plans for a 'more peaceful life' away from the royal spotlight have already been cast into doubt as he joined his wife, Meghan, and son, Archie, in Canada on Tuesday amid a fresh paparazzi feud.
The publication of photographs showing the Duchess of Sussex hiking with baby Archie and their dogs in Canadian woodland prompted a warning to the media from the couple's lawyers against running images without consent, a royal source has confirmed.
The images were used in a number of media outlets, including on the front page of British tabloid newspaper the Sun.
Harry has had an uneasy relationship with the press since his childhood; brought up under the glare of publicity, the young prince saw his mother, Princess Diana, struggle with the paparazzi. Diana died after a high speed chase of her car through Paris by photographers.
Last year, Harry accepted 'substantial damages' and an apology from a picture agency that used a helicopter to take photos of the home he shared with Meghan, forcing the couple to move out.
The latest scuffle comes just days after the couple finalized the terms of their split from official British royal family duties, a move intended to allow them a life further from the public eye.
A royal spokesperson told CNN they would not comment on the family's private schedule.
Strong Canada connection
Photos in UK media showed Harry walking off a plane early Tuesday on Vancouver Island, where the family spent time over Christmas holidays with the Duchess' mother, Doria Ragland.
Meghan lived in the country for seven years and the couple say they have a 'strong connection to Canada.'
The Sussexes are set to embark on a proposed new life in the country, and Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said last week that discussions are ongoing in over who will pay the costs of their security detail.
The prince's departure from the UK follows a turbulent period in which Harry and Meghan agreed to give up their royal titles and end their official duties.
The couple made the shock announcement that they were stepping back from senior royal duties on Instagram on January 8, and the Queen announced a transition period had been agreed Saturday.
Conversations with the pair had been going on for months, said the monarch in a statement.
'I am pleased that together we have found a constructive and supportive way forward for my grandson and his family,' read the statement.
Under the terms of the deal, Harry and Meghan will no longer represent the Queen as working royals, splitting their time between the UK and North America as they work toward becoming financially independent.
Wrangling over titles
The pair will no longer use their royal titles -- His and Her Royal Highness -- beginning this spring, and Buckingham Palace announced Saturday they would instead be addressed as 'Harry, Duke of Sussex' and 'Meghan, Duchess of Sussex.'
It's a move the Queen hadn't been expected to make and it's entirely unprecedented for a monarch to ask her own grandchild to drop their title, but given the prospect of the Sussexes signing commercial deals in the future, the need to separate their ventures from the royal household was pressing.
However, in one of the first hiccups in the process of decoupling Harry and Meghan from the royal family, the palace later said it would revise its guidance after reports Meghan's new title made it sound as though she were divorced.
The problem is that the same formatting was adopted by Sarah Ferguson -- now addressed as 'Sarah, Duchess of York' -- after she divorced Prince Andrew in 1996. And Harry's mother was known as Diana, Princess of Wales after her divorce from Prince Charles.
One of the ways the couple hope to generate income is through their brand 'Sussex Royal.'
However an aide to the Queen warned the Duke and Duchess of Sussex against using that title, reported British newspaper The Times.
'I don't think its satisfactory. One cannot be two things at once. You either are [royal] or you're not,' said Thomas Woodcock, Garter King of Arms, in the paper. Woodcock said he was speaking in a personal capacity.
'It is such unusual times that it is a matter of waiting and seeing how things develop,' he added.
The Garter King of Arms, also known simply as Garter, is the principal adviser to the sovereign on ceremony and heraldry, and is a member of the royal household.
CNN has reached out to his office for comment.
Sadness from Harry
On Sunday, Harry expressed 'great sadness' about the developments at a charity event in London.
'Our hope was to continue serving the Queen, the commonwealth, and my military associations, but without public funding,' he said in a speech. 'Unfortunately, that wasn't possible.'
Harry emphasized that the decision 'is not one I made lightly' during his speech.
'The UK is my home and a place that I love,' Harry said. 'That will never change.'
'It was so many months of talks after so many years of challenges. And I know I haven't always gotten it right, but as far as this goes, there really was no other option.'
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