Meghan Markle, Duchess of Sussex, is the royal that causes all the conversation, and she recently won a legal battle over her privacy against the publisher of The Mail.  

On Thursday, a UK court threw out an appeal brought by Associated Newspapers Limited that contended a prior judgment made in favor of the duchess, who said she expected a certain amount of privacy concerning a letter she addressed to her father, Thomas Markle, 77, in August 2018.

Meghan sued ANL when the Mail published excerpts from her private correspondence. ANL and The Mail argued they would vigorously defend their decision to publish parts of the handwritten letter.

The courts, made up of high-ranking judges — Sir Geoffrey Vos, Dame Victoria Sharp and Lord Justice Bean, sided with the duchess and issued a summary of judgment.

"The duchess has a reasonable expectation of privacy in the contents of the letter," read the statement, as reported by The Independent. 

"Those contents were personal, private and not matters of legitimate public interest. The articles in The Mail on Sunday interfered with the duchess's reasonable expectation of privacy," the court went on to say. 

Undoubtedly, ANL was not pleased with the ruling and might seek an appeal through the UK's Supreme Court. 

"It is our strong view that judgment should be given only on the basis of evidence tested at trial, and not on a summary basis in a heavily contested case, before even disclosure of documents," ANL stated, according to The Independent.

Meghan issued a statement on Thursday that saluted the judgment and she also took a nice-nasty dig at the trolls of the UK newspaper industry. She outlined her expectations of how the industry should remodel their practices. ANL's communication brands also include the Daily Mail, Britain's most sizable tabloid.

"This is a victory not just for me, but for anyone who has ever felt scared to stand up for what's right. While this win is precedent setting, what matters most is that we are now collectively brave enough to reshape a tabloid industry that conditions people to be cruel, and profits from the lies and pain that they create," wrote Meghan. 

Meghan further admonished the publisher by accusing the organization of drawing out the lawsuit and "making a straightforward case extraordinarily convoluted in order to generate more headlines and sell more newspapers — a model that rewards chaos above truth," stated the duchess. 

"In the nearly three years since this began, I have been patient in the face of deception, intimidation, and calculated attacks. Today, the courts ruled in my favor — again — cementing that The Mail on Sunday, owned by Lord Jonathan Rothermere, has broken the law," said Meghan, as reported by CNN.