Good! If they're not working members of the Canadian Royal Family, there's absolutely no reason the Canadian taxpayer should support them in any way, including security.
From The Telegraph
The Royal Canadian Mounted Police has provided assistance since November but will stop when the couple cease to be working royals
The Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP) has confirmed it will no longer foot the Duke and Duchess of Sussex's security bill when they cease to be working royals from next month.
The force said it had an "obligation" to protect the pair because they are recognised as Internationally Protected Persons, but confirmed the protection would end "in the coming weeks" due to their "change in status".
According to Canadian broadcaster CBC, the RCMP said in a statement: "The Duke and Duchess of Sussex choosing to re-locate to Canada on a part-time basis presented our government with a unique and unprecedented set of circumstances.
"The RCMP has been engaged with officials in the UK from the very beginning regarding security considerations.
"As the Duke and Duchess are currently recognised as Internationally Protected Persons, Canada has an obligation to provide security assistance on an as needed basis.
"At the request of the Metropolitan Police, the RCMP has been providing assistance to the Met since the arrival of the Duke and Duchess to Canada intermittently since November 2019.
"The assistance will cease in the coming weeks, in keeping with their change in status."
It comes as details emerged of the couple's first joint UK event since announcing their decision to step down from royal duties.
Harry and Meghan will attend the annual Endeavour Fund Awards at Mansion House in London on March 5 to honour sick and injured military who have taken part in sporting and adventure challenges over the past year.
The couple were last seen together on January 7 when they visited Canada House in London to thank the nation for hosting them during their festive break in the Commonwealth country.
The following day Harry and Meghan plunged the royal family into a period of crisis when they announced they wanted to step back as senior royals and become financially independent - a move dubbed Megxit by the press.
A summit of senior royals was later convened by the Queen at Sandringham to discuss the issue, with Harry sitting down for talks with his grandmother, father the Prince of Wales and brother the Duke of Cambridge.
It was later announced they would give up royal duties, split their time between Canada and the UK, with the majority spent in North America, no longer be known as HRH, and their lives as working royals would end on March 31.
The duke ushered in his new future status on Wednesday when he told travel industry delegates attending an Edinburgh conference about his sustainable travel project to simply call him Harry.
The Endeavour Fund event will be the first of a series of royal engagements that are likely to be among the couple's last major engagements in the country as working royals.
Four awards will be given out on the night: Recognising Achievement Award, Celebrating Excellence Award, Henry Worsley Award and the new Community Impact Award.
The Endeavour Fund is a body set up by the Royal Foundation to finance inspiring sporting and adventure projects aiding the recovery of veterans.
The day after the awards ceremony, Harry will join Formula One world champion Lewis Hamilton at the official opening of the Silverstone Experience, a museum about British motor racing.
Harry and Meghan will attend the Mountbatten Festival of Music at the Royal Albert Hall on March 7 and the following day the duchess will mark International Women's Day.
The duke and duchess will attend the Commonwealth Day service at Westminster Abbey on March 9, likely to be their last official appearance with the Queen and other senior royals.
The event is normally attended by the Prince of Wales, Duchess of Cornwall and Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and is a major engagement in the Queen's calendar.