[3/19/17] According to a longtime friend, Kanye West is “slowly recovering his memory” since his forced hospitalization in November 2016. What truly happened to Kanye while he was taken away for 10 days?
Although his album Life of Pablo was nominated for eight Grammy awards, Kanye West was not present at the ceremony. His longtime collaborator Malik Yussef, who has worked on the album, was at the Awards and answered some questions on the red carpet.
Yussef’s short interview with PopSugar was rather unsettling as the producer explained that Kanye has been very slowly recovering from memory loss since his hospitalization. Yes … memory loss, which is usually the result of VERY intense trauma. Here’s the video.
In the interview, Yussef states:
“I’ve been to his house sat down with him for about six, seven hours, just walking through his health and recovery. His memory is coming back, which is super good. [He’s] just healing, spending time with his family.”
When asked if Kanye has been working on new material, Yussef replied in a rather grave tone:
“Not working, not working. Just … going through processes.”
Yussef’s statements broke months of radio silence concerning Kanye West’s health and recovery ever since he was forcibly handcuffed and hospitalized on November 20th, 2016. The official story is that West experienced “temporary psychosis” caused by dehydration and sleep deprivation. He spent ten days at the UCLA Medical Center under the care of his wife, Kim Kardashian, and physician, Dr. Michael Farzam.
However, Yussef’s account of Kanye’s slow recovery seems to point to deeper issues. This leads me to ask: What truly happened to Kanye during his ten days at UCLA? Remember that Britney Spears and Amanda Bynes were taken to UCLA on “psychiatric hold” after their own MKULTRA-style breakdown.
Was Kanye subjected to MK-style “treatments”? Difficult to say, but here are some facts: Memory loss is usually the result of intense trauma; The goal of mind control is to cause intense trauma in order to provoke dissociation and to facilitate reprogramming; One of the tools used to cause intense trauma is electroshock therapy (ECT); The primary side effect of ECT is memory loss.
“Memory loss is the primary side effect associated with ECT treatment. Most people experience what’s called retrograde amnesia, which is a loss of memory of events leading up to and including the treatment itself. Some people’s memory loss is longer and greater with ECT. Some have trouble recalling events that occurred during the weeks leading up to treatment, or the weeks after treatment. Others lose memories of events and experiences in their past.