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The unprecedented interview was conducted amid enormous secrecy at St James's Palace during a three-year investigation into Diana's death in a Paris car crash in 1997.A crucial part of the probe was the note the princess had written predicting she would die through 'brake failure and serious head injury' so Charles could marry his sons' former nanny, Tiggy Legge-Bourke.In the note Diana added: 'Camilla is nothing but a decoy so we are being used by the man in every sense of the word.'.Lord Stevens, a former head of Scotland Yard, says he had to question Prince Charles (pictured with Diana) over a note his ex-wife wrote claiming he was planning an accident in her car.
The interview began with Lord Stevens reading Diana's note (pictured) to Burrell, where she alleged the Prince had wanted to harm or kill his wife and dump his then mistress.Lord Stevens today confirms he read out her incendiary words, which would later fuel conspiracy theories about her death, at his meeting with Charles on December 6, 2005.At the time, he says, he and his team of detectives had no idea what had made Diana so concerned about her safety.
Charles, who was interviewed by Lord Stevens as a witness and not a suspect, could not explain why his ex-wife had penned the note in October 1995 and left it in the pantry of Kensington Palace for her butler Paul Burrell.Nearly two years after it was written 36-year-old Diana, her boyfriend Dodi Al Fayed and their chauffeur Henri Paul were all killed when their Mercedes crashed in a tunnel in Paris.Today Lord Stevens suggests that rogue ex-BBC journalist Martin Bashir, who allegedly used bogus papers to con the princess into granting him a scoop BBC Panorama interview in November 1995, may have exploited her vulnerability and made her paranoid.