Prince Harry and Meghan Markle had two separate people trigger the alarms at their California home in less than two weeks earlier this year
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Security alarm at Harry and Meghan’s $14 million California mansion has been triggered SIX times in the last 14 months – including twice when both Sussexes and their young children were home this past May

  • Meghan and Harry dealt with two separate incidents in which security alarms were triggered at their Montecito, California home this past May
  • Both the Duke and Duchess of Sussex were believed to be home with their children, three-year-old Archie and one-year-old Lilibet, at the time
  • Police in California were dispatched to the $14 million mansion on May 19 at 5:44 p.m., which also happens to be the couple’s wedding anniversary 
  • The May intrusions were recorded as trespassing, property crimes and ‘suspicious circumstances’ by police 
  • Just 12 days later, on May 31 when Harry and Meghan were flying back from Queen Elizabeth’s Platinum Jubilee, they responded to another alert 

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle recently dealt with two separate intruder alarms that were triggered at their California home less than two weeks apart, making it the sixth time in the last 14 months their security alarm has gone off.

Meghan and Harry were believed to be at their home in the town of Montecito with their children, two-year-old Archie and one-year-old Lilibet, when the incident occurred.

Police in Santa Barbara, which handles the law in Montecito, were reportedly dispatched to the $14 million mansion on May 19 at 5:44 p.m., notably the couple’s fourth wedding anniversary. 

Just 12 days later, on May 31, just hours before Harry and Meghan were set to board a private jet from California to the UK for Queen Elizabeth’s Platinum Jubilee, they responded to another intruder alert. 

The May intrusions were recorded as trespassing, property crimes and ‘suspicious circumstances’ by police. 

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle had two separate intruder alarms triggered at their California home in less than two weeks earlier this year

Prince Harry and Meghan Markle had two separate intruder alarms triggered at their California home in less than two weeks earlier this year

Police in Santa Barbara, which handles the law in Montecito, were dispatched to the $14 million mansion on May 19 at 5:44 p.m., notably the couple's fourth wedding anniversary

Police in Santa Barbara, which handles the law in Montecito, were dispatched to the $14 million mansion on May 19 at 5:44 p.m., notably the couple’s fourth wedding anniversary

Just 12 days later, on May 31, when Harry and Meghan were flying back to California from Queen Elizabeth's Platinum Jubilee, they responded to another intruder alert

Just 12 days later, on May 31, when Harry and Meghan were flying back to California from Queen Elizabeth’s Platinum Jubilee, they responded to another intruder alert

Santa Barbara authorities have had to deal with a half-dozen security calls to their home in the last 14 months, according to The Sun.  

It comes the same day the Duke of Sussex won a bid to bring a High Court claim against the UK government  over his security arrangements while in his home country. 

Harry is taking legal action over a decision not to allow him to pay for police protection for himself and his family when visiting from north America.

In the first stage of the case earlier this month, the duke’s lawyers asked Mr. Justice Swift to grant permission for a full hearing to have a judge review the Home Office’s decision.

In a judgment on Friday, the High Court judge said the case could proceed, granting permission for part of Harry’s claim to have a judicial review.

The May intrusions were recorded as trespassing, property crimes and 'suspicious circumstances' by police

The May intrusions were recorded as trespassing, property crimes and ‘suspicious circumstances’ by police

Harry and Meghan were flying back to California from Queen Elizabeth's Platinum Jubilee when the second break-in happened

Harry and Meghan were flying back to California from Queen Elizabeth’s Platinum Jubilee when the second break-in happened

But in a blow to the duke’s case, the judge refused permission for some of his claims to have a review. 

He rejected arguments put forward by Harry’s legal team that he should have been told who on the committee made the protection decision and that he did not have the opportunity to comment on the ‘appropriateness’ of the process and individuals involved in the blocking.  

The application for permission to apply for judicial review is allowed in part and refused in part,.’ Swift said.

The Duke of Sussex won a bid to bring part of his High Court claim against the Home Office over his security arrangements while in the UK. Prince Harry is taking legal action over a decision not to allow him to pay for police protection for himself and his family when visiting from north America. Above: Prince Harry and Meghan Markle are pictured together in Brixton, south London, in 2018

The Duke of Sussex won a bid to bring part of his High Court claim against the Home Office over his security arrangements while in the UK. Prince Harry is taking legal action over a decision not to allow him to pay for police protection for himself and his family when visiting from north America. Above: Prince Harry and Meghan Markle are pictured together in Brixton, south London, in 2018

The duke’s challenge concerns the February 2020 decision of the Executive Committee for the Protection of Royalty and Public Figures (Ravec) over his security, after being told he would no longer be given the ‘same degree’ of personal protective security when visiting.

Harry’s legal team are seeking to argue that the security arrangements set out in a letter from Ravec, and their application when he visited the UK in June 2021, were invalid due to ‘procedural unfairness’ because he was not given an opportunity to make ‘informed representations beforehand’.

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