Netflix released a new trailer ahead of the couple's two-part docuseries "Harry & Meghan" on Monday, revealing the series will debut three episodes Thursday, with the final three streaming Dec. 15.
"There's a hierarchy of the family," Harry says as clips flash of him and Meghan engaged in royal duties.
Experts chime in to discuss the racially motivated or hateful stories about the Duchess of Sussex in U.K. tabloids, to which Harry adds, "There's leaking, but there's also planting of stories. … It's a dirty game."
The docuseries trailer highlights the overwhelming press that followed Harry and Meghan and his mother, the late Princess Diana.
"The pain and suffering of women marrying into this institution, this feeding frenzy… I was terrified. I didn't want history to repeat itself," the Duke of Sussex says.
Meghan adds: "I realized, they're never going to protect you."
"No one knows the full truth. We know the full truth," Harry ends the trailer.
Netflix released the first teaser trailer of "Harry & Meghan" on Thursday.
Photos flashed in the trailer of moments between the couple when they were senior members of the royal family and private moments including photo booth pictures and images of Meghan in tears.
"I had to do everything I could to protect my family," Harry said.
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When asked why the couple chose to do a documentary, Meghan responded, "When the stakes are this high, doesn't it make more sense to hear our story from us?
Meghan previously discussed sharing the love story between herself and Harry in a revealing interview with The Cut published in August.
"The piece of my life I haven’t been able to share, that people haven’t been able to see, is our love story," she said. “I hope that is the sentiment that people feel when they see any of the content or the projects that we are working on. … When the media has shaped the story around you, it’s really nice to be able to tell your own story."
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Meghan's battle with the press began long before she successfully sued Mail for invading her privacy when it published parts of a letter she wrote to her estranged father Thomas.
The duchess told The Cut she and Harry concluded that if they stepped down from being taxpayer-funded royals "maybe all the noise would stop."
She also stressed that they were willing to move to any commonwealth country. "Just by existing, we were upsetting the dynamic of the hierarchy. So we go, 'OK, fine, let’s get out of here. Happy to,'" Meghan recalled.
"That, for whatever reason, is not something that we were allowed to do, even though several other members of the family do that exact thing," she said, citing other royals who have worked independently.
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This article originally appeared on USA TODAY: Prince Harry, Meghan Markle Netflix doc gets release date, new trailer