In an interview with TalkRADIO, Samantha, Meghan Markle’s half-sister, said that she and the Duchess of Sussex’s father, Thomas Markle, have yet to meet baby Archie in person and do not know if they will. But the 56-year-old said he had not yet lost hope in meeting the son of the Duke and Duchess of Sussex.

She said, “I wouldn’t say he (Thomas Markle) lost hope and I certainly didn’t do that either.

“ But Archie has kind of become a ghost in everyone’s eyes.

“He must be walking now and was not present at the memory.

“Nobody knows where and how Archie is really.”

“We haven’t seen it, and I don’t know that we will,” she added.

Read more: Meghan Markle’s sister urges the Duchess to apologize for the photos

However, the estranged half-sister urged the Duchess to apologize after releasing what she described as “inappropriate” images at the Sunday commemoration.

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex visited Los Angeles National Cemetery to commemorate Sunday and posted photos of the moment.

Megan and Harry are absent from the annual celebration at the Memorial in London, having started a new life in California after stepping down from acting as a royal family.

The couple laid the flowers that Meghan picked from their garden at the graves of two Commonwealth soldiers, one of whom served in the Royal Australian Air Force and the other from the Canadian Royal Artillery.

“Any respected person, out of kindness and humanity, will not be allowed this far.”

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The royal couple placed a wreath on an obelisk in the cemetery, with a plaque that reads “in memory of the men who gave their lives in defense of their homeland.”

Harry signed a letter with the wreath saying, “To all those who have served and served. Thanks.”

The photos the couple posted include one of them standing in front of the wreath as Harry’s head is bent.

Harry, who spent 10 years in the Armed Forces, wore a Navy suit with service medals, while Meghan wore a long black coat.

A spokesman for the couple said, “It was important for the Duke and Duchess to personally recognize the memory in their own way, and honor those who served and who sacrificed their lives.”