PIERS Morgan slammed Oprah Winfery for her "lucrative enabling" of "unhinged" Prince Harry's "constant assaults" on the Royal Family.
In the Apple TV doc, The Me You Can’t See, The Duke of Sussex opened up to the talk show host about his struggles with his mental well-being following the death of Princess Diana.
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"At what point does Oprah’s hugely lucrative enabling of unhinged Prince Harry’s constant assaults on the Royal Family become ‘problematic’," Piers asked his followers on Twitter tonight.
"And does she care about the damage it may be doing to the mental health of Harry’s relatives, or don’t they count?"
In the documentary Harry accused the Royal Family of "neglecting" Meghan Markle's mental health issues and driving him to "exhaustion" with work demands.
It prompted Piers to tweet: "Oh FFS. Is there no end to Prince Privacy's victimhood tour? Constantly abusing his family, knowing they can't respond, is so pathetic & cowardly. Man up, Harry – and shut up."
Previously Piers has demanded that the couple hand back their titles as they “despise” the Royal Family.
The 55-year-old stepped down from GMB in March after senior execs wanted him to say sorry on air following contact from the Duchess.
It was reported that Meghan complained to ITV bosses and raised concerns Piers's words might affect those struggling with mental health.
Oprah's new five-part celebrity-packed doc was released on Apple TV in the US on Thursday night and the UK on Friday morning.
Prince Harry launched blistering attacks on his close relatives as he admitted to past drug use and booze binges to escape from his anguish.
He revealed that he's been in therapy for "four or five years" and spoke about his wife's mental health struggles.
He said: "Meghan decided to share with me the suicidal thoughts and the practicalities of how she was going to end her life.
"The scariest thing for her was her clarity of thought."
The Duke blasted his own dad Charles – saying he did little to help him through his struggles.
He says: "My father used to say to me when I was younger, he used to say to both William and I, 'Well, it was like that for me so it’s going to be like that for you.'
"That doesn’t make sense. Just because you suffered, that doesn’t mean your kids have to suffer. Actually quite the opposite.
"If you suffered, do everything you can to make sure that whatever negative experiences you had, you can make it right for your kids."
Harry spoke in the documentary about suffering through a "nightmare time" in his life from when he was 28 until 32.
He said: "I'm freaking out every single time I jump in the car or see a camera. I would just start sweating."
The Duke also spoke about his mother Princess Diana's death and a haunting memory he has of her driving him as a boy and being chased by several paparazzi on mopeds.
He said: "She was almost unable to drive because of the tears. There was no protection."
The series also features special guests talking about their own mental health experiences, including Lady Gaga and Glenn Close.
The episodes tackle different topics related to mental health, such as not being afraid to ask for help, finding what works for you, and finding the right community to heal.
Meghan revealed during the high-profile interview earlier this year that her mental health suffered while she was living in the UK and that she was not given the help she needed when she reportedly felt suicidal.
Harry also spoke about trying to get help from his family during this difficult time when his wife was "struggling" while she was pregnant with their son Archie.
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