Jane Hartley, the United States ambassador to the United Kingdom, is accused of shielding Prince Harry from deportation in a new lawsuit.

The Heritage Foundation, a conservative think organization, is suing the Department of Homeland Security to obtain Prince Harry's immigration documents.

DHS lawyers have already stated that revealing the paperwork would be "an unwarranted invasion of Prince Harry's privacy."

Hartley, who was appointed by President Joe Biden, told Sky News that Prince Harry would not be deported even if he lied on his immigration paperwork.

“It’s not gonna happen in the Biden administration,” Hartly told the outlet.

The statement spurred The Heritage Foundation to file a 100-page lawsuit accusing Hartley of sheltering the prince.

“Hartley spoke directly not only to the Duke of Sussex’s current immigration status, but HRH’s [Harry’s] future immigration status as well,” the filing reads.

According to Nile Gardiner, the Director of The Heritage Foundation's Margaret Thatcher Center for Freedom, Hartley's "arrogant remarks on Prince Harry are an extraordinary intervention by a senior US diplomat on an ongoing federal court case."

"The Biden Administration has gone to great lengths to protect Prince Harry and has even ruled out the possible deportation of the Duke of Sussex if he lied on his US immigration application and violated US immigration law," he continued.

A surprising new poll performed by The New York Times and Siena College indicated that only 25% of Americans believe Joe Biden's presidency has been "mostly good for America.”

In comparison, 42% of the 1059 registered voters interviewed by The Times between April 7 and April 11 remember Donald Trump's presidency as "mostly good for America."

The research finds that opinions of Trump's administration have become much more positive since he left office, with even self-described "Trump haters" changing their minds over the last four years.

"When he was first running, I was, like, what is this guy even yapping about? Like, what is he even saying? Like, he’s saying all the wrong things. But to be honest, if you look deep into his personality, he actually cares about the country. You know at first I didn’t like it. But sometimes we need that type of person in our lives,” Maya Garcia, a 23-year-old restaurant worker from Canoga Park, California, said.

Garcia supported for Biden in 2020 but has expressed dissatisfaction with his management of the border, violence, mental health, and growing living costs. She claimed she will vote for Trump in November.

Others expressed similar feelings, seeing the Trump era as one of economic success and national security in contrast to Biden's presidency, which saw rising costs and increased inflation.

"We all had a little bit more money in our pockets when he was in office. I think he gave out more money than any other president that I have had in my lifetime. It now feels like, although I’m making more, I'm not seeing it,” Marecus Maupin, 41, said of Trump.

This shift in perspective is unsurprising, given presidents are typically regarded more positively after leaving office.

While President George W. Bush received an average popularity rating of 49% while in office, voters now approve of him at 57%. Similarly, Gallup reported that President Barack Obama's approval rating increased by 15% after leaving the White House.

The fact that Trump is running for president again is unprecedented, and the softening of public sentiment might have a significant impact on the 2024 election. Only one president, Grover Cleveland, has served two non-consecutive terms.

Not everyone's opinion has shifted, though. "He's horrific. He's a narcissist. He's dishonest. He's a misogynist," said Dodee Firestone, 74, of Boca Raton, Florida. "I could never, ever, vote for Trump."

However, if the 2024 presidential election were held today, 45% of respondents indicated they would vote for Biden and 46% for Trump.