Princess Diana was previously branded as a loose cannon after her over the line efforts were made known.

During a previous interview, Prince Harry acknowledged the fact that his late mother’s focus on landmines did not sit well with everyone. But the Duke of Sussex also vowed to continue all of his mother’s efforts.

“The attention my mother brought to this issue wasn’t universally popular; some believed she had stepped over the line into the arena of political campaigning—but for her, this wasn’t about politics; it was about people. There is no question that a huge amount has been achieved in the last 20 years,” Prince Harry said.

Prince Harry also said that there are a lot of things that need to be done when it comes to landmines. And this is one of the issues that the new dad will address while he’s in South Africa with Meghan Markle.

Princess Diana previously called for a landmine ban, and Tory defense minister Earl Howe accused the mom of two of not being informed on the issue of anti-personnel mines. Howe also said that Princess Diana was a voice that the Queen’s government did not need.

Peter Viggers, a Tory member, also accused Prince Charles’ ex-wife of breaching government lines.

“We all know landmines and other weapons are vicious and nasty. The question is how best to negotiate so they are not used in the future… The government’s policy on this has been an extremely careful one and the statements made by the Princess of Wales have not been in line with that policy,” he said.

Meanwhile, Prince Harry arrived in Cape Town on Monday. The Duke and Duchess of Sussex were photographed arriving in the continent with Archie in tow. The adorable 4-month-old channeled a young Prince Harry during their outing.

Archie was photographed wearing a bobble hat that Prince Harry also wore while he was being carried by Princess Diana.

Princes William, Harry, Princess Diana
Pictured: Princes William, Harry, Princess Diana applaud during the Wales vs France Five Nations Cup match at Cardiff Arms Park on February 1, 1992. Getty Images/Jean-Pierre Muller/AFP