Britney Spears says she hopes her story will change a “corrupt system”

Britney Spears has told how she wants to move on now that she has been released from the Conservatory.

In a two-minute video posted on Twitter on Tuesday, the pop star said he enjoyed minor freedoms as the restrictive legal arrangement was lifted on Friday. It had guided his life for over 13 years.

He said he wanted his story to affect people like him who suffer from a “corrupt regime,” and thanked supporters of the Free Britney movement for fighting for his freedom after “my voice was muted and threatened for so long.”

“I’m just being honestly grateful for every day and for being able to have my car keys and be independent and feel like a woman and own an ATM card, see cash for the first time and get to buy candles,” the singer, who turns 40 on December 2, said.

“I’m not here to be a victim. … I’m here to defend people with real disabilities and real illnesses,” she added. “I’m a very strong woman. So I can only imagine what the system has done for those people. … I hope my story has an impact and changes on a corrupt system. “

The Spears case has attracted international attention from conservatories, which are often applied by family members to adults with mental health problems, developmental disabilities, or cognitive impairments such as dementia.

An estimated 1.3 million adults in the United States are controlled by guardians or guardians in a system that proponents have described as mature for exploitation and economic exploitation.

Spears hinted in his caption that he might be ready for one of Oprah Winfrey’s classic, intimate interviews.

Representatives of the chat program manager did not immediately respond to requests for comments.

As for his supporters in the Free Britney movement, “you rock,” Spears said, thanking them for public awareness of his situation.

“I honestly think you saved my life,” he said.

Spears was placed in the conservatory as a result of mental health crises in the mid-2000s, which included two involuntary hospitalizations. He was silent for years about an arrangement largely ruled by his father, Jamie Spears.

However, after a loud protest from the #FreeBritney social media movement, a New York Times documentary, and a series of lawsuits that were much publicized this year, Spears revealed he was very dissatisfied with his treatment and described the worrying lack of control he had over his own. body, life and economy, and sought liberation from it.

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