British television personality Kevin O'Sullivan recently took a jab at Prince Harry for his seemingly inconsistent memory during the ongoing phone hacking litigation against newspaper publisher Mirror Group Newspapers (MGN).

While discussing the lawsuit on his TalkTV program, O'Sullivan depicted the Duke of Sussex as a "petulant" witness whose testimony was sprinkled with phrases like "I don't know" and "I don't remember," especially when questioned about details regarding his allegations against the stories published by MGN, which he claims included unlawfully obtained information.

Interestingly, O'Sullivan pointed out that Prince Harry's memory proved strikingly clear while discussing his 2006 visit to the London strip club Spearmint Rhino. The Duke unhesitatingly asserted that the woman performing a lap dance for him bore no resemblance to his then-girlfriend, Chelsy Davy. "That is factually incorrect," Harry adamantly stated, adding that he doesn't remember Davy getting upset about his risqué night out.

O'Sullivan jokingly commented, "So he wasn't sure about Chelsy's alleged fury, but he was certain that the nude girl cavorting on his midriff did not resemble her. I guess there are some things you just don't forget."

The TV host also underlined the lack of hard evidence in Prince Harry's case against MGN. Despite the royal's firm conviction of foul play, O'Sullivan questioned if Harry's belief alone could persuade the judge of the unethical practices supposedly employed by journalists from The Daily and Sunday Mirror and The People.

O'Sullivan termed Harry's approach to the lawsuit as "an unusual approach," akin to treating the court case as a "fishing expedition." He sarcastically wished the prince good luck, implying that without concrete evidence, success would be hard to come by.

The episode also featured English TV presenter Danielle Nicholls, who criticized the Duke, labelling him as "a bit delusional."

During his second day on the stand, Prince Harry faced cross-examination by MGN lawyer Andrew Green regarding a 2006 Sunday People article discussing Davy's supposed anger over Harry's strip club visit. The Duke argued that the specificity of the phone call details in the article suggested that MGN journalists had access to their phone records.

Prince Harry also expressed suspicion over MGN journalists' possession of Davy's phone number, suspecting they had access to her phone records, though he concedes that "most of the evidence has been destroyed."

While MGN vehemently denies any illicit activity, it had previously acknowledged and apologized for a single case of illicit information gathering involving Prince Harry almost 20 years ago.

As the legal battle continues, former federal prosecutor and president of West Coast Trial Lawyers, Neama Rahmani, anticipates that Prince Harry may secure "significant damages" from this lawsuit, considering the alleged egregious behavior of MGN.