"We didn't think any of them had schizophrenia or a psychotic illness, though there were some we thought did have more minor symptoms," he recalled. "The one I remember best was an impressive man in his 50s, very robust, who talked freely and assertively. My impression was that he had had a lot of trouble with the government related to political activities. He had suffered from incarceration and was tortured with neuroleptic drugs, which can cause severe dysphoria in non-psychotic individuals. And he may have been one of the individuals who had been given sulfazine injections.