Prince Harry and Meghan Markle
The Archbishop of Canterbury, who will be officiating Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's wedding ceremony doesn't find her previous wedding a problem. Pictured: Prince Harry and Markle visit Reprezent 107.3FM on Jan. 9, 2018 in London. Getty Images/Chris Jackson

Meghan Markle's previous marriage is not a problem to the Archbishop of Canterbury.

Initially, the members of the royal family are forbidden to marry a divorcee. However, this has changed and even the officiating Archbishop of Prince Harry and Markle's upcoming royal wedding doesn't find her previous marriage an issue.

"It's not a problem," said Reverend Justin Welby. "The Church of England has clear rules with dealing with that and we've dealt with that. We went through that as anyone would who will officiate at a wedding where someone has been separated and a partner is still living."

The Church of England agreed in 2002 that divorced people would be allowed to remarry in the church, with the discretion of the priest.

When asked about the difference that Markle could make, the Archbishop gave a positive response about the upcoming nuptials. "The wedding is going to be wonderful. I'm looking forward to it enormously," he said.

"I think one of the places I started when I was writing (the book) was the excitement of living in a much more diverse country than the one I grew up in 45, 50 years ago, and what a gift that can be rather than a threat," the author of "Reimagining Britain - Foundations for Hope" said.

Earlier this month, Kensington Palace announced that the royal wedding will begin 12 p.m. UK time (7 a.m. EST). After the ceremony, Prince Harry and Markle will have a horse-carriage ride; the procession will depart from the castle at 8 a.m.

The prince and the "Horrible Bosses" star will parade through the streets to keep the public involved in their big day. They will leave Windsor Castle via Castle Hill, proceed to the High Street through Windsor Town and return to the castle through the Long Walk.

"They hope this short journey will provide an opportunity for more people to come together around Windsor and to enjoy the atmosphere of this special day," the palace said in a statement.

Meanwhile, Markle and Prince Harry will not have a balcony kiss as the couple will not be able to return to the Buckingham Palace immediately after their wedding. But they are expected to re-invent it by sharing their first public kiss at the steps of St. George Chapel in Windsor Castle.

"It is the moment which the media need on an occasion as significant and historic as this and I am sure there will be a kiss after the service on the steps of St George's Chapel before the carriage procession begins," royal commentator Richard Fitzwilliams said.