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.
Much of the risk of mental health problems stems from the lack of community cohesion in urban areas and the extent of societal disorder.
"Their story isn't over," reads a tweet announcing that the controversial series will be back with a second season.
A new study found that teenagers use words like "down" or "sad" when they're feeling low. But adults shouldn't write these off as teen angst.
Lopez-Sanchez's mental illness is the cause of the tragedy, not his immigration status.
A slew of former ministers and NHS executives wrote an open letter to the U.K. government.
One in eight people hear voices in their head at least once in their life.
The "outrageous" verdict has cleared the way for the execution of a mentally-ill man.
Improving mental health care is a distinct issue from decreasing gun violence, the authors write.
Violent behavior may be a better predictor than mental illness of Umqua-style shootings.
Psilocybin, LSD and other chemicals should be extensively studied, scientists say.
A video game that could replace drugs for mental illness will have to wait years before the FDA approves it.