Queen Elizabeth II and former first lady Jackie Kennedy reportedly had bad blood years ago.

Netflix's "The Crown" Season 2, episode 8 featured the rivalry between the Queen Elizabeth II (Claire Foy) and Jackie Kennedy (Jodi Balfour). In one scene, it seemed that the queen was jealous of the first lady's success, but later on, it was revealed that their dislike of each other was due to the disparaging comments made by Kennedy.

Historian Hugo Vickers confirmed to Daily Express that Kennedy made "disparaging" remarks, but there was little evidence about the alleged beef. He also confirmed that the monarch went to Ghana, but Her Majesty did not snub the first lady.

"Mrs. Kennedy did apparently write one or two disparaging remarks about the decor of the palace, et cetera and it's true that the Queen went to Ghana," Vickers said. "But she did not go to Ghana to snub Mrs. Kennedy and get one over her in some kind of stupid cat fight."

The author of "The Crown: Truth & Fiction: An Analysis of the Netflix Series" added that Queen Elizabeth II's visit to Ghana was official and was for Commonwealth. "She went there for very serious reasons. Nkrumah was flirting with the Russians to some extent and she wanted to keep Ghana in the Commonwealth and she did," Vickers explained.

The Netflix series also showed the queen dancing with former Ghana President Kwame Nkrumah. However, way back then, their dance was never talked about. It had no political significance.

"I'm surprised that the dance has attained this retroactive reputation. Nobody talked about it then," said Nat Nuno-Amarteifio, architect and amateur historian, who was a teenager when Queen Elizabeth II visited Ghana.

Nuno-Amarteifio also disagreed how the TV show featured Nkrumah getting close to the UUSR amid the concerns from both the UK and America of socialism spreading in Africa. "Our roots with Russian communism were more intellectual than anything else," he said.

In related news, the queen was reportedly at "terror risk" after the Royal Household announced the schedule and routes of her private aircraft going back to London from Norfolk. "Why bother spending millions of pounds on protecting the Royal Family on the ground, then make this information available in advance? I just despair," said Dai Davies, former head of royal protection said.

The queen safely landed in London. Meanwhile, there are reports claiming that the "high-level" group leaders have discussed the potential successor of Queen Elizabeth II as the head of the Commonwealth. But some of the leaders who attended the event denied that it was part of their agenda.

Dr. Bob Morris of the Constitutional Unit at University College London confirmed that there have been secret talks about the queen's successor in case she dies. "The chat has broken surface rather more," he said.