September 14, 1995
3801 Connecticut Ave., NW #136
Washington, DC 20008-4530
Philip C. Leadroot
U.S. Secret Service
Washington, D 20036
Dear Mr. Leadroot:
Further to my letter to you dated September 11, 1995, I enclose an additional document relating to my obsessive preoccupation with Robert S. Strauss, which may parallel John Hinckley’s obsession with the actress Jodie Foster.
The document is a copy of a two-page fax transmission to my sister, dated January 6, 1992, about nine weeks after Akin Gump determined that I was potentially violent and possibly armed and homicidal. Page 2 of the document is an excerpt of a paper that discusses my paranoid belief that I am under surveillance by the management of Akin Gump.
Incidentally, the document (and the possible mental illness of which the document is a product) predated by eight months my psychiatric assessment by the George Washington University Medical Center, in September 1992. The psychiatric assessment chart, dated September 24, 1992, is silent as to a possible delusional (paranoid) disorder. It may be a matter of concern to the U.S. Secret Service either that (1) I was able to conceal a delusional (paranoid) disorder from two assessing psychiatrists 1/ or (2) the assessing psychiatrists for some reasons chose to ignore evidence of a delusional disorder.
The U.S. Secret Service is faced with a situation in which either a potentially violent individual is very skilled at concealing information or GW’s psychiatric assessments may be totally unreliable.
1/ The psychiatric assessment was two hours in length and was conducted in two parts: September 1, 1992 and September 8, 1992. The assessing psychiatrist was a resident Napoleon Cuenco, M.D. In an unusual exception to protocol, a staff psychiatrist (board-certified) was also present at the consultation on September 1, 1992. The assessment was reviewed at a departmental case assessment conference in late September 1992, in which, presumably, attending physician Daniel Tsao, M.D. participated.