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The antagonism was “fierce and alienating for the patients,” Dr. Brian Fallon said.
"It's not a fact-finding mission, like we're kind of blindly throwing a spear," Dr. Randy Auerbach says. Instead, MAPS relies on established theories and data on suicidal behavior.
Dr. Jeff Lieberman added that while all countries deal with mentally ill populations, few of them have access to guns like those in the U.S. does.
“We know that the good bacteria in your gut produces a lot of neurotransmitters implicated in mood, like norepinephrine and gamma-aminobutyric acid (GABA),” says Dr. Drew Ramsey.
The Columbia University Department of Psychiatry announced today that Linda Rosenberg, MSW, will be joining the department as Director of External Relations beginning September 2019.
This study “adds to a growing literature of using electrophysiological outcomes, including mismatch negativity as predictive biomarkers,” commented Dr. Joshua Kantrowitz.
If you sink a lot of time into the behavior itself or on dealing with the damage—like applying makeup to cover up scars—that’s another good indicator of a BFRB, says Dr. Nicholas Crimarco.
While mass shooters tend to be disaffected young white men with a history of violence, identifying people who fit this description before they strike isn't always an option, Dr. Paul Appelbaum said.
Dr. Jeffrey Lieberman said the cumulative effects of mass shootings produces high levels of anxiety and fear across the country, even if you're hundreds of miles away.
"The problem of mass shootings is not due to mental illness: it's a function of inflammatory rhetoric, easy access to weapons, and a failure of political leadership," Dr. Paul Appelbaum tweeted.