The Invictus Games Foundation, the charity Prince Harry established in 2014, has a new trustee. Lord Charles Allen of Kensington, the British broadcaster and businessman, was recently appointed to the role after he was recommended to the Duke of Sussex.

An insider revealed to Daily Mail that the former ITV boss has a successful track record of improving the commercial viability of companies and organizations, such as Prince Harry's sports charity initiative. Apparently, Allen also helped the U.K. Labor party increase their funding after he became the chairman of the executive board in 2013.

Allen is also an investment banker and the director of at least 15 companies. He will oversee the management of the Invictus Games in London but it's not farfetched that he might, one day, visit the Duke of Sussex in California.

While in California, Prince Harry has been busy advocating for humane tech, the thrust of his new charitable foundation, Archewell, with Meghan Markle. In recent months, the Duke of Sussex has been talking about a wide range of topics on social and racial equality, online hate speech and fake news.

He gave a hint of his plans to develop a better online community, which will merge all of the Sussexes' advocacies. On top of this, Prince Harry and Meghan are also producing a number of shows or movies for Netflix, which will likely be ready by 2021.

Archewell will apparently include an "insider channel" that will give their supporters a glimpse of what Harry and Meghan are doing. It is speculated that the currently bare Archewell website will officially launch in early 2021.

However, royal correspondent Victoria Ward has had enough of the talks and the lectures from the Duke and Duchess of Sussex. The royal expert said that Prince Harry and Meghan must begin instigating the changes that they've been talking about since quitting their royal roles in March.

Meanwhile, Harry is expected to grace the Invictus Games at The Hague in 2021. The event was supposed to take place last May but, like everything else, it had to be canceled amid the risk of virus transmission on mass gatherings.

The Duke of Sussex addressed the participants of this year's sports competition in a video message to kick off a virtual conference that replaced the actual games.