Yes. Harry and Meghan will continue to hold their title of Duke and Duchess of Sussex however they've been making it quite clear they'd prefer to be referred to as simply Harry and Meghan. In their final Instagram post on their record-breaking @SussexRoyal, they signed off with simply their names, while at a working summit in February Harry asked to be introduced as "just Harry".
Technically, yes. While the couple will still hold their HRH styling, they will not be able to actively use it if they are not working royals.
Yes. Harry is still sixth in line and Archie seventh.
No. In the agreement made with the Queen and the Palace, Harry and Meghan will no longer represent the Queen or the Commonwealth on official engagements.
While they will no longer be representing the Queen or Commonwealth, the couple will continue their roles as patrons for their respective charities and organisations. They will also retain their roles as President and Vice-President of the Queen's Commonwealth Trust.
When it comes to Harry's military ranks he will retain his ranks of Major, Lieutenant Commander and Squadron Leader during the 12-month trial period, however, his honorary positions will not be used.
Yes. The Invictus Foundation and Games was created by Prince Harry and it is incredibly important to him. While Games have had to be postponed until next year in light of Covid-19, he is still very much involved in everything.
Towards the tail-end of discussion on the agreement, the use of the word 'royal' in all of the couple's 'Sussex Royal' branding became a complication as it's assumed it may be seen as distasteful for the couple, who will now be able to earn money from their work and appearances, to commercialise the word.
Last month Harry and Meghan revealed as well as ditching the word 'royal' from their branding, they'd also decided to create a non-profit organisation rather than a foundation, as they had originally planned.
Similar to say, former presidents, the couple could take jobs such as giving speeches as writing books and of course, Meghan could always return to her days as an actress, although that seems very unlikely.
When the couple moved to Canada there was a big furore over who would be paying for their security and whether it would be publicly funded. When it was revealed the couple had moved to Los Angeles just before the border closed between Canada and the US, President Trump took to Twitter, refusing to pay for any security the family-of-three might require.
As Harry and Meghan had planned to split their time between North America and the UK, the couple's newly refurbished home at Windsor will remain theirs, however, the couple has offered to pay back the £2.4 million (NZD $4.6 million) for the renovation, which was originally paid out of the Sovereign Grant.
If they wanted to, probably. The current agreement is currently in a 12-month trial period as there is no precedent for the new model of working. It's also understood that the Queen has told her grandson that he is always welcome back and publicly expressed her fondness for the Sussexes.