Kim Kardashian West addresses husband Kanye West's mental health

Kim Kardashian West addresses husband Kanye West's mental health

Kim Kardashian West addresses husband Kanye West's mental health

A source spoke to People magazine with an update in the situation after the -year-old rapper and Presidential hopeful shared a string of alarming tweets after confessing he considered abortion with his first daughter, North.

Kim and Kanye married in 2014 and have four children together.

Kardashian did not mention West's stated plan to run for the White House in the November election.

Rob Kardashian's ex Blac Chyna just broke her silence on Kanye West's mental breakdown and she has a few thoughts about Kanye's mother-in-law Kris Jenner.

His friends - music executive Don "Don C" Crawley and his former manager John Monopoly - flew to his ranch in Cody, Wyoming, to be by his side.

Kardashian's statement on Instagram was her first public comment on weeks of interviews, public appearances and Twitter posts by West that have raised concern about the Grammy-winning musician's mental health.

Kim Kardashian West is asking the public to show compassion and empathy to husband Kanye West, who caused a stir this week after fulminating in a series of social media posts.

Kanye, 43, made a number of claims this week, alleging on Twitter that his wife Kim, 39, and mother-in-law Kris Jenner, 64, had tried to get doctors to hospitalize him amid his public meltdown.

The fashion and reality TV mogul said she had previously avoided commenting on West's mental health in order to protect her children and West's right to privacy.

According to The Sun, a source has claimed Kanye - who suffers from bipolar disorder - has allegedly told his wife that "if the Kardashian family try and stage an intervention he'll live stream it on Twitter and 'show the world the truth"'. "Anyone who has this or has a loved one in their life who does, knows how incredibly complicated and painful it is to understand".

She went on to explain why she is "powerless" to intervene, writing, "Those that understand mental illness or even compulsive behavior know that the family is powerless unless the member is a minor. People who are unaware or far removed from this experience can be judgmental and not understand that the individual themselves have to engage in the process of getting help no matter how hard family and friends try".

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