February 27, 1996
3801 Connecticut Ave., NW
Washington, DC 20008-4530
Philip C. Leadroot
U.S. Secret Service
Washington, DC 20036
Dear Mr. Leadroot:
Enclosed is an updated version of psychological materials I previously forwarded to you.
Dr. Georgopoulos continues to recommend anti-psychotic medication for me. He continues to maintain that without my taking medication he cannot discuss with my former employer the possibility of reinstating my employment.
I asked Dr. Georgopoulos at my consultation on February 23, 1995 how a mental health counselor, in September 1989, could describe me as delusional and full of rage, yet a contemporaneous job evaluation could describe my work as outstanding and my ability to work with others above average. Dr. Georgopoulos explained that this may be an example of a multiple personality-like disorder, and that I require medication to merge the various parts of my personality.
My official diagnosis according to GW remains paranoid (Delusional) disorder (DSMIIIR: 297.10) a diagnosis that apparently supersedes the previous diagnosis of bi-polar disorder.
Such are GW's latest thoughts on my mental state.
I feel duty bound to advise the U.S. Secret Service that if I suffer from a multiple personality-like disorder, I (or one of my personalities--presumably the delusional, rage-filled self) may pose an extreme threat to persons in my environment.
You may, if you wish, arrange to have the enclosed material reviewed by Mr. Jack Douglas, who heads the FBI's personality profiling unit at Quantico.
1. September 14, 1989: Delusional and full of rage
2. November 6, 1989: Ability to work with others rated above-average for previous six-month period
3. Coworker's impression of me from fall of 1989
4. May-October 1991: Treatment by William D. Brown, Ph.D., a psychologist who had a duty to refer me to a psychiatrist if he believed I required medication
5. October 29, 1991: Diagnosis of paranoid ideas of reference by Akin Gump that rendered me unemployable
4. September 24, 1992: Bi-polar Disorder (affective disorder)
5. May 1994: Paranoid (Delusional) Disorder (not an affective disorder)
6. February 14, 1996: Paranoid Schizophrenia (most authorities do not classify paranoid schizophrenia as an affective disorder)
7. March 11, 1996: Perfect score on Wisconsin Scales of Psychosis Proneness