Megan, the Duchess of Sussex and Catherine, Duchess Cambridge, are often subject to abusive comments often made against a duchess of supporters of the other, according to the Royal Editor of the British magazine Hello! the increase in abuse targeting women comes after months of reports in British newspapers that claim to be locked in a long-running feud.
"There is a wider narrative in the media that hits them and, unfortunately, people are gathering and taking sides," said Emily Nash, royal editor at Hello, CNN said.
"It seems to me that she is particularly sexist," Nash said, for much of the misuse. "You have people who compare them in a way that does not really happen to men -" she walks funny, or her heels are too tall or her legs too weak. "
The magazine launches her #HelloToKindness campaign. Monday inspired by comments encouraging a change in the way people communicate online
"People feel empowered to be aggressive and abusing each other from behind their safety," said Nash. "He encourages the darker side of the heroes of people to come to the fore. "
" Do not Nash says the magazine had the idea of the campaign after seeing violent abuse of recent social media reports over the last year. "Especially surrounding something with Kate and Megan," he said It's incredibly British media has often focused on the supposed rivalry between the Duchess of Sussex before Megan Marcall and the Duchess Cambridge, so far known. such as Kate Middleton.
Titles, including Megan's Kate Cree and Megan Marc and Kate Middleton's Titus-for-War, can "bring the monarchy to their knees." While Express released a story on Friday, titled "Megan Marcel and Kate had to stop Prince Charles's head "to put an end to the royal feud."
"They are two very different people and for some reason the fans think they have to be in one camp or another," Nash said. "We know this is a problem for Kensington Palace – they have to spend a lot more hours in moderating comments." "They told me, [the royals] would like to be able to connect directly to more people, but this is not an option because of this atmosphere," Nash added.
"We just figured it was enough, it turns into an unhealthy and unpleasant atmosphere, and we feel like a responsible title, we can take a position and lead
Although it was inspired by royal messages , the campaign is aimed at everyone and aims to raise awareness of the number of abuses sent online
"It's easy to say something if you're anonymous and you're a thousand miles," Nash said, adding that the campaign "is not for censorship – it's going to be a censorship word for raising the standard of conversation. "