Despite Harry opening up about intimate details and conversations had with his family, he believes reconciliation is still an option. "Forgiveness is 100 percent a possibility," he says. "At the moment I don't recognize them and they probably don't recognize me."
He says his family has "shown absolutely no willingness to reconcile up until this point," although in the book, he does write about a moment at Prince Philips's funeral when William tells him he loves him and all he wants is for him to be happy "on mummy's life," a code the brothers had since children to use only when they were serious, but Harry didn't believe it. "It is heartbreaking; this whole thing is completely, not only unnecessary but incredibly sad. But there is a way out of it, and that's what I'm focused on now," he says.
"I love my father, I love my brother, I love my family. I always do," he adds. "I want reconciliation. But, first, there needs to be some accountability . . . the truth, supposedly, at the moment, has been there's only one side of the story, right? But, there's two sides to every story."