Famous people afraid of the number 13 include Stephen King, FDR, Mark Twain and Napoleon.
A controversial CNN segment Sunday featured a psychiatrist demanding professionals stop discussing President Donald Trump's mental health in terms of "psychological name-calling."
Dr. Lance Dodes was one of the first mental health professionals who questioned Donald Trump's stability.
Some commenters embraced the opportunity to share their experiences, while others dismissed it as a superficial take on a deeply serious matter.
The husband of Trump advisor Kellyanne Conway called for the president to resign and seek professional help.
A team of researchers investigated five instances of cannibalism in an attempt to uncover the underlying cause behind the unspeakable acts.
Prosecutors say the suspect, 26, was likely experiencing serious mental illness.
He was sentenced to death after murdering his former partner, his four-year-old son and a 13-month-old girl.
At work, 'successful' psychopaths make it to the highest echelons of power as they are willing to do whatever is necessary to get what they want.
In an address to the country on Thursday morning, the president discussed tackling "the difficult issue of mental health," but did not mention gun control.
The FBI was alerted to Nikolas Cruz after someone with the same username posted a comment on YouTube last fall proclaiming, "I'm going to be a professional school shooter."
The problems with the drug are just one sign of a system that is straining to help displaced Syrians.
There are some holes in the conversation about mental health and its connection to mass violence.
With painkillers, Mike Stevens could care for his kids and run his farm; now he can barely dress himself.
About half of severely mentally ill people have a drug problem, and vice versa, but federal policies don't address that.
The president's comments strike a nerve in the fraught discussion of mental illness in mass shootings.
As a former club bouncer and chemical engineer, the pope's past is a frequent source of surprises.
As neo-Nazis rally, psychiatrists return to the decades-old question of whether violent white supremacy is a personality disorder.