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Prince Archie’s profile on the Buckingham Palace website seems to have vanished, just weeks after it was updated to reflect his royal title.

The eldest child of Prince Harry, 38, and Meghan Markle, 41, who will celebrate his fourth birthday on the day of the King’s coronation on 6 May, brings up an error message on the Buckingham Palace site. 

The three-year-old’s page now brings up an error message which reads ‘the requested page could not be found’ when people try to click on it, which comes just weeks after the Palace updated it to reflect his official royal title as Prince Archie of Sussex.

The line of succession, which was also updated to reflect Prince Archie and Princess Lilibet’s positions as sixth and seventh in line to the throne, is still a live page and the children remain in the correct place. 

Femail has contacted Buckingham Palace for comment.

The Buckingham Palace website shows a 'page not found' error message when searching for Prince Archie's profile, just weeks after the three-year-old's informatio was updated to reflect his princely title

The Buckingham Palace website shows a ‘page not found’ error message when searching for Prince Archie’s profile, just weeks after the three-year-old’s informatio was updated to reflect his princely title

Following a statement from the Duke and Duchess of Sussex confirming Princess Lilibet Diana’s christening at an intimate ceremony in Montecito, California, where the family now lives, the official titles were updated on the website and the line of succession was also amended to reflect their place as sixth and seventh in line to the throne. 

As news of one-year-old Princess Lilibet’s christening broke, the Sussexes’ statement referred to their children with their royal monikers for the first time.

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A spokesman for the couple said at the time: ‘The children’s titles have been a birthright since their grandfather became monarch. This matter has been settled for some time in alignment with Buckingham Palace.’ 

After the statement was released, the Palace confirmed the titles and the line of succession would be updated ‘in due course’ with the amendments being made the next day. 

Sources close to the Sussexes had suggested they were frustrated that Buckingham Palace failed to immediately recognise Archie and Lilibet’s titles after the Queen’s death in September 2022.

On March 9, the Buckingham Palace website was updated to reflect Prince Archie of Sussex's new title following a statement from the Duke and Duchess confirming Princess Lilibet's christening and stating that their childrens' princely titles were their 'birthright'

On March 9, the Buckingham Palace website was updated to reflect Prince Archie of Sussex’s new title following a statement from the Duke and Duchess confirming Princess Lilibet’s christening and stating that their childrens’ princely titles were their ‘birthright’

The Prince and Princess of Wales, and their three children, had their titles swiftly changed when Charles acceded to the throne in September. 

But Archie and Lili’s were not changed until around 24 hours after the baptism announcement earlier this month.

Until the change, the Sussexes’ children had been listed as plain ‘master’ and ‘miss’ Mountbatten-Windsor on the site. 

It is understood that despite the Sussexes’ repeated attacks on the institution of the monarchy and members of the Royal Family, there has been correspondence on the issue between the Duke and Duchess of Sussex and royal aides.

A source told the Daily Mirror: ‘The appropriate conversations took place ahead of Lilibet’s christening.’

While it is understood the title will be used in formal settings, it will not be in everyday conversational use by the couple.

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So she will likely still be known as ‘Lilibet’ in most scenarios.

Harry and Meghan are understood to be keen to not deny their children their birthright but will allow them the chance to decide for themselves when they are older whether they want to drop or keep using the titles.

It will be up to Lilibet whether she wants to describe herself as a princess.

Rules set out by King George V in 1917 mean Archie and Lili, as the children of a son of a sovereign, are automatically a prince and a princess – but there were doubts until yesterday whether the Sussexes would use it – and even whether Charles would block it after Megxit.

Previously, at the time of the late Queen’s death and the King’s accession last year, a spokesman for the King pledged to update Archie and Lilibet’s names on the site ‘as and when we get information’. 

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