The statement comes hours after Daily Mail published a smeary report claiming Meghan told friends that she intends to use Sussex Royal regardless of the Queen's feelings about it.
"While Harry and Meghan may have agreed not to use the trademark themselves, pursuing the rights already applied for would have given them and the royal family a stronger basis to object to exploitative use by those seeking to capitalize on the hype in the brand", she said.
The new statement read: "While there is not any jurisdiction by The Monarchy or Cabinet Office over the use of the word "Royal" overseas, The Duke and Duchess of Sussex do not intend to use "Sussex Royal" or any iteration of the word "Royal" in any territory (either within the United Kingdom or otherwise) when the transition occurs Spring 2020".
Now the London theater community is reportedly questioning Markle's commitment, since she moved halfway across the globe with Prince Harry and the couple's young son, Archie.
A large number of British people and the media are happy about the latest decision made by the Queen because they don't see Meghan to be fit to bear such royalty.
The couple will formally step down as senior royals from March 31 and will no longer carry out duties on behalf of Queen Elizabeth II after that date.
"After many months of reflection and internal discussions, we have chosen to make a transition this year in starting to carve out a progressive new role within this institution". It is with your encouragement, particularly over the last few years, that we feel prepared to make this adjustment. "Until then, please accept our deepest thanks for your continued support". "As non-working members of the royal family, it means that they can't use the word royal in any of their work moving forward".
The couple will announce a new name for their non-profit organization this spring, the statement added.
Royal commentator Dan Wootton weighed in with his thoughts on the queen banning the Sussex Royal brand and believes she's sending a strong message.