The Duke of Sussex was unavailable to testify because he’d taken a flight from Los Angeles after the birthday of his 2-year-old daughter.
Harry's presence during three days of the legal wrangling indicates the lawsuit’s importance in the prince’s broader battle against the British press.
“The Institution made it clear that we did not need to know anything about phone hacking," the Duke of Sussex wrote in a witness statement for his lawsuit.
The case is one of several brought by the Duke of Sussex in his battle with the press.
The new legal action comes a few days after Meghan Markle announced she is suing the Mail on Sunday for publishing a private letter she wrote to her father.
Digital hygiene isn't much different from any other kind, but in the same way parents pass on common sense advice to wash your hands frequently during cold and flu season, it's crucial to learn about your various exposures and how to spot trouble when it happens.
As time passes following the FBI's announcement that it accessed the iPhone without Apple's help, I'm glad to see some of the answers are starting to take shape -- but the answers are not particularly good for Apple, or for the general public's right to privacy.
The San Bernardino terrorist suspect Syed Rizwan Farook used an iPhone 5c, which is now in the possession of the FBI. The iPhone is locked. The FBI wants Apple to help unlock it, presumably so they can glean additional evidence. Apple has declined.