Prince Harry: Watch reconstructions of key moments as duke tells court he would 'feel some injustice' if hacking claims rejected

Prince Harry has said he would "feel some injustice" if his phone hacking claims against the publisher of the Daily Mirror were rejected as he finished giving his evidence at the High Court.

As part of a special programme, Sky News transcribed what was said by the Duke of Sussex and recreated his court appearance with an actor.

Here are five key moments from Harry's second day in court.

Harry would feel 'some injustice' if phone hacking claims dismissed

Prince Harry said he would "feel some injustice" if his phone hacking claims were dismissed.

He said he believed there was phone hacking "at an industrial scale" across at least three newspapers at the time.

"To have a decision against me and any other people who come behind me with their claims, given that Mirror Group Newspapers have admitted hacking and they have given out I believe over £1bn in settlements, yes I would feel some injustice if it wasn't accepted."

As it happened: Prince Harry's second day in court

'Difference between public interest and what interests the public'

Cross-examining the duke, Mirror Group Newspapers (MGN) lawyer Andrew Green KC, asked Harry if he thought there was public interest in whether he received preferential treatment when he was a cadet at Sandhurst.

The prince replied: "No, I don't."

The lawyer showed the court another article about Harry's drug taking, adding: "I think you were suggesting it was not a public interest story."

"I didn't say that," Harry said. "I said there was a difference between public interest and what interests the public. I don't believe it affects the well-being of society."

Harry says he did not know it was voicemail hacking at the time

Asked by Mr Green if he would know what voicemail had been left on his phone and would know if that information had been picked up, Harry said at the time he did not know it was voicemail hacking.

He added: "It seemed suspicious that [News of the World journalist] Clive Goodman wrote the story that he did, and that it was connected, no one really knew at the time."

Mr Green suggested Harry must have known the articles were a result from hacking after the journalist went to prison.

"I believe the understanding in the palace is that this was probably a one-off, and I believe it was described as a one-off as well."

'Hooray Harry'

Mr Green asked about an article headlined "Hooray Harry's dumped" about his breakup with Chelsy Davy, which the duke said was "hurtful to say the least" and that "such a private moment was turned into a bit of a laugh".

The barrister said "Hooray" had been used to describe the royal in previous stories and "was not celebrating the demise of your relationship".

The duke replied: "Again, my lord, if it had been used before, me as the subject or victim of this, to see that word used in this term is hurtful."

'They stalked and harassed us for well over a decade'

Two paparazzi photographers "stalked and harassed us" - Prince Harry and his brother - "for well over a decade", the prince said.

He said they proved to be "an enormous security issue, always turning up before we got there" and it does not surprise him journalists were relying on paparazzi as a source.

Asked how they knew where he would be, he said he and his security team suspected "consistent unlawful activity".