It's 2007, Harry's twenty-three and he has problems he can't handle alone. The army considers him a risk. The press thinks he's a brat. Girls like him because he's a prince. He just wants to be normal. He hopes service in Afghanistan will help him prove himself. Instead, deployment exposes the vulnerability under his bad boy persona and results in a comic coming of age he definitely didn't see coming. He's always hated the media so he doesn't know what to do when he falls for a reporter from CNN. It's complicated by the fact that she's a woman disguised as a man to evade the Pentagon's ban on women in front line positions. Nor does he anticipate making a gay best friend in a brother officer named Mustafa. And what's his former nanny doing on the plane to Kabul? There's also a warlord driving a Mercedes and a colonel who'd much rather be reading Shakespeare. Together they stumble upon buried trauma from Harry's childhood. If he can learn how to cope with all that, he may find fulfillment he never dreamed was possible in being a prince.