Lady Diana, the mysterious letter in which she predicted her death was hidden for six years

The princess feared that her car's brakes could be tampered with to cause a car accident and neutralize it. She had told her lawyer about her, but the note with the accusations remained in the Scotland Yard safe and was not handed over to the French investigators. She reveals it in a new documentary

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A mysterious note in which Lady Diana predicted her death in a car accident. Two years before the tragic night in Paris in which she lost her life with Dodi Al-Fayed and the driver Henri Paul. Yet that letter remained secret for six years and was not passed on to either the French investigators or the princess's family. Photo

THE FOREWORD - After separating from Charles, the Princess of Wales lived in the paranoia of being spied on by the royal family. During a meeting with her lawyer, Lord Mishcon, in October 1995, she confessed her fears: 'They will kill me, perhaps in a car accident, by tampering with the brakes of my car. They want to hurt me and hurt me so that she can be deemed unsound, ”Diana explained. The lawyer had written a minute of the meeting and kept it. After the princess's death on August 31, 1997, she remembered it and read her note to the then head of Scotland Yard, Sir Paul Condon. The writing had been placed in the safe but had not been passed on to French investigators, nor had it been made available to Diana's family, including William and Harry, who only became aware of it many years later, reveals a Channel 4 documentary (titled Investigating Diana: death in Paris ), an English broadcaster that is broadcasting it these days as the 25th anniversary of the princess's death approaches.

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REBUILD SIX YEARS LATER - Scotland Yard had assured Lord Mishcon that if there were any suspicions about Lady Di's death, the police would contact the lawyer. But the note only came to light in December 2003 shortly before the opening of a British investigation into the disappearance of Diana, called Operation Paget. Lord Stevens, who led the investigation, says in the documentary: 'We considered that letter, I myself have questioned Lord Mishcon three more times but he didn't give much credit to the premonition, he thought Diana was paranoid.' Simply put, no one took credit for the frail princess's fears. Yet that had not been the only occasion in which Diana had expressed her concern.

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THE OTHER LETTER - The contents of the note Mishcon, as it is called, echoed that of a missive that the princess had written a few years earlier and left in the pantry of Kensington Palace for her butler, Paul Burrell. In the letter she explained, again, that she would be killed in a car accident caused by tampering with the brakes, openly accusing her ex-husband Prince Charles.