Should Prince Harry be deported from US? What Americans say

NEW DELHI: A majority of Americans do not believe Prince Harry should be deported if found to have misrepresented his drug use on his US visa application. Amidst speculations and legal actions seeking access to his records, sources affirm that Prince Harry answered truthfully when applying for his US visa in 2020. This legal scrutiny comes after his candid revelations in his autobiography “Spare,” where he admits to past drug use, including cocaine, cannabis, and psychedelic mushrooms, a Daily Mail report said.
A exclusive pol indicates that 44% of Americans feel Prince Harry should be allowed to remain in the US, even if inaccuracies in his visa application were later discovered, while 33% support his deportation under those circumstances.Political lines show differences in opinion, with Republicans more inclined towards deportation than Democrats and Independents, who largely support his stay.
A plurality of Republicans, at 42%, believe Harry should be deported if it’s found he misrepresented his drug use on the form, compared to 35% who do not. Conversely, a majority of Democrats, 56% to 24%, and Independents, 40% to 32%, are in favor of allowing him to remain in the U.S. regardless of his answers on the form.
The poll also highlighted differences in opinion among ethnic groups: 41% of Hispanic Americans advocate for his deportation if he lied, against 37% who do not. On the other hand, both white and black Americans predominantly support his stay in the U.S., irrespective of his responses on the visa application form.
This discussion gains complexity with former President Donald Trump hinting at possible deportation for the Duke of Sussex, citing no “special privileges” should the allegations of lying about drug use be confirmed. Conversely, the Biden administration, through Ambassador Jane Hartley, suggests that Prince Harry’s stay in the US is secure under the current presidency.
The Heritage Foundation, a Washington, DC-based think tank, is actively pursuing the release of Prince Harry’s immigration records, arguing that his public admissions in “Spare” negate any right to privacy regarding his visa application’s veracity. This case highlights ongoing debates about privacy, celebrity status, and immigration ethics in the US, the report said.


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