Christine Blasey Ford, the woman who accused Supreme Court nominee Judge Brett Kavanaugh of sexually assaulting her at a high school party that would have took place more than 36 years ago, has failed to hand over the notes from her therapist’s office to the Senate Judiciary Committee. The notes requested by the Committee include all those involving her suppressed memories regarding Kavanaugh and the alleged abuse that took place.
The reason that the notes have not been released may have something to do with the fact that the memories only came about when the accuser was hypnotized. This means that the notes would be “absolutely inadmissible” in federal courts in numerous states. These states include New York and Maryland.
Robert Barnes wrote on Twitter, “Deeply true: Two most unreliable, but often believed, forms of testimony: 1) confessions; 2) eye witness recollections.”
Deeply true. Two most unreliable, but often believed, forms of testimony: 1) confessions; 2) eye witness recollections. https://t.co/72Q2V6SzTm
— Robert Barnes (@Barnes_Law) September 28, 2018
Accusations began circulating that Christine Blasey Ford had been hypnotized prior to her testimony and was exhibiting the effects during her time in court.
— Jim Hoft (@gatewaypundit) September 29, 2018
She was under a hypnotic trance. pic.twitter.com/N0BOrQb2Tl
— KenWeaverII (@nostrilmandias) September 30, 2018
Now the Gateway Pundit has reported that one of Blasey Ford’s research articles that was published in 2008 had information on a study of self-hypnosis.
The Gateway Pundit writes, “The practice of self-hypnosis is used to retrieve important memories and ‘create artificial situations.’”
From Professor Margot Cleveland:
BREAKING: This is HUGE (waiting for permission to h/t): One of Christine Ford Blasey's research articles in 2008 included a study in which participants were TAUGHT SELF-HYPNOSIS & noted hypnosis is used to retrieve important memories "AND CREATE ARTIFICAL SITUATIONS." pic.twitter.com/11n1JVnArM
— Margot Cleveland (@ProfMJCleveland) October 1, 2018
This is a developing story. As more information becomes available, we will update.