Men who believe they are women are NOT crazy, but Donald Trump, who proposes to bring immigration under control IS crazy.
That sounds like the Jewish psychology and psychiatry industries talking.
The petition has over 25,000 signatures of mental health professionals at this time. Jews? Lots of them, I’m sure.
We, the undersigned mental health professionals (please state your degree), believe in our professional judgment that Donald Trump manifests a serious mental illness that renders him psychologically incapable of competently discharging the duties of President of the United States. And we respectfully request he be removed from office, according to article 3 of the 25th amendment to the Constitution, which states that the president will be replaced if he is “unable to discharge the powers and duties of his office.”
Not every headshrinker, most of whom are batsh*t crazy themselves, supports removing Trump from office.
Though the petition has garnered the support of many mental health professionals, others do not quite feel the same way. Other professionals also caution many professionals on the dangers of claiming and “diagnosing” the president’s mental health from afar or based on his television appearances or Tweets.
On one note, they see diagnosing a person with a mental illness without the proper process, face-to-face interaction and thorough medical history review as poor medicine. Further, the stigma that people associate with the words “crazy” and “mental illness” may strongly and negatively affect members of the population who do need psychological help and treatment.
On another note, other professionals believe that marking people who perform morally questionable acts with a mental illness is not just inappropriate, but it also trivializes the seriousness of his actions. What’s more, the vision impressed upon individuals with mental illness that renders them incapable of sensible and responsible actions is not quite fair when many of them live successful and fruitful lives.
“Just like you can be a CEO or hold high office with a physical illness, who’s to say you can’t do it with a mental illness?” said Arthur Caplan of New York University’s medical ethics division.