Duchess Meghan: Relaunch of her lifestyle blog “The Tig” rejected

Duchess Meghan
Relaunch of her lifestyle blog “The Tig” fails because of a signature

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Duchess Meghan ran a lifestyle blog before her marriage to Prince Harry, which she apparently wanted to bring back to life. However, the attempt is said to have failed.

Duchess Meghan, 40, was once not only an actress in a hit TV series, she also ran a blog called “The Tig” in which she shared lifestyle topics with her readers, from her favorite wines to her luxurious vacations . However, when she married into the British royal family, she had to give up these activities.

Duchess Meghan requests revival of her website “The Tig”

Since leaving as senior royals around two years ago and moving to the United States, Duchess Meghan and Prince Harry, 37, have been slowly building their own empire. That includes big deals with Netflix and Spotify, and writing his memoir and starting her own brand with non-profit Archewell. Since September last year there has also been speculation as to whether the American will reactivate her blog.

As columnist Richard Eden now reveals in an article for the British “Daily Mail”, an initial attempt to relaunch the website, which was shut down in 2017, seems to have failed. The reason: Meghan should not have signed the application. So he is obsolete.

Trademark application failed

According to Eden’s information, the US Patent and Trademark Office has now told the Duchess that she will have to wait six months before re-registering the trademark. She also had to work on the original description of her blog, saying it was “too broad”. The topics the mother of two wants to cover on her blog include cooking, travel, relationships, fashion, art, culture and design, as well as conscious living, health and wellness.

The 40-year-old is also said to have attempted to trademark the word “Archetypes” last month as it is set to become the title of her new Spotify podcast. A difficult task, says Richard Eden, after all the word has existed in the English language for 470 years.

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