Apparently, I do. As you can see I still have paranoid delusions about one of my previous therapists:
Gary – I never conferred with attorney managers or any other attorneys at the law firm of Akin, Gump, Strauss, Hauer & Feld concerning you. To have done so would have been unethical unless the firm had requested and you had agreed that a psychological evaluation to be shared with them. Sorry I can’t assist you here but I hope all works out well for you. Warm regards, Bill
William D. Brown, Ph.D.
Dear Dr. Brown:
I request that you disclose to the FBI Washington Field Office the content of any communications you have ever had with attorney managers of the law firm of Akin, Gump, Strauss, Hauer & Feld concerning me. Persons you may have communicated with include Malcolm Lassman, Esq. and Earl L. Segal, Esq. You may contact the Washington Field Office of the FBI at 202 278-2000.
I was a psychotherapy patient of yours from May 1991 to October 1991. My employment with Akin Gump was terminated effective October 29, 1991 after it was determined by Akin Gump's attorney managers that I suffered from severe paranoid mental illness that might be associated with a risk of violent behavior. Although I reported persistent paranoid thinking to you during my therapy you did not refer me to a psychiatrist who might prescribe psychotropic medication. Apparently, as of early October 1991 you did not believe that my paranoid thinking was of a severity that rendered me unemployable. The U.S. Social Security Administration determined in August 1993 that I became disabled and unemployable effective October 29, 1991, the date of my job termination. In September 1992 The George Washington University Medical Center determined that I suffered from Bi-Polar disorder of longstanding duration, a psychotic mental illness for which lithium was prescribed.
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