The Dangerous Case of Donald Trump: 37 Psychiatrists and Mental Health Experts Assess a President - Updated and Expanded with New Essays (Updated, Expande

Bandy X Lee (Author) Robert Jay Lifton (Contribution by)
& 39 more
Available

Product Details

Price
$28.99  $26.67
Publisher
Thomas Dunne Books
Publish Date
March 19, 2019
Pages
544
Dimensions
6.5 X 1.7 X 9.5 inches | 1.64 pounds
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9781250212863
BISAC Categories:

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About the Author

Bandy X. Lee, M.D., M.Div., is Assistant Clinical Professor in Law and Psychiatry at Yale School of Medicine. She earned her degrees at Yale, interned at Bellevue, was Chief Resident at Mass General, and was a Research Fellow at Harvard Medical School. She was also a Fellow of the National Institute of Mental Health. She's written more than 100 peer-reviewed articles and chapters, edited several academic books, and is author of the textbook Violence.

Reviews

"This is an historic work in the history of American psychiatry. We have never been in this place before." --Lawrence O'Donnell

"There will not be a book published this fall more urgent, important, or controversial than The Dangerous Case of Donald Trump...profound, illuminating and discomforting" --Bill Moyers

"The stand these psychiatrists are taking takes courage, and their conclusions are compelling." --The Washington Post

"When I first heard about the conference that gave rise to this book at Yale, I was worried that a manifesto would come out with a diagnosis.... That is not what happened: what happened is a very thoughtful assessment based on lots of public data, which gives us a very clear way of thinking about the terrific vulnerabilities of our current president that elicits a duty to warn." - Samuel Barondes, Professor Emeritus and Former Chair of Psychiatry at the University of California, San Francisco

"This insightful collection ... is a valuable primary source documenting the critical turning point when American psychiatry reassessed the ethics of restraining commentary on the mental health of public officials in light of the 'duty to warn' of imminent danger." - Estelle Freedman, the Robinson Professor in U.S. History at Stanford University