Talented journalist Stephanie Foo thought she had conquered her demons from an abusive childhood. So why was she so bereft?
We Black people—Black Americans in this case—know hard times, but our lives also sparkle with joy. Black joy, and not just Black trauma, is our inheritance.
Some librarians used to make jokes about Fahrenheit 451 as they pushed back on threats of censorship. But now it hits too close to home.
We are in the #GoodVibesOnly age, and it’s kind of a bummer. The book Toxic Positivity points the way toward authenticity.
As with the fight for civil rights or climate change, it’s going to take a movement, with families at the core of that effort. We need to reframe this crisis as more than a medical challenge: It is an issue of social justice.
In Nobody’s Normal, anthropologist Roy Richard Grinker makes a compelling argument to embrace neurodiversity while tracing the stigma of mental illness back to the Industrial Revolution.
Teletherapy not only increases access and affordability to therapeutic insights, the author argues, it generates a sense of safety for those who prefer anonymity.
Caring for her brilliant husband who developed early onset Alzheimer’s, Pru is isolated, exhausted and lonely. But she has no intention of sending him to a nursing home.
When should sorrow be considered sickness? Historian Jonathan Sadowsky ponders this question as he explores the history of depression treatments.
Welcome to the newest section of our arts and culture coverage: The MindSite News Review of Books. We’ll be bringing you the latest book reviews, recommendations, dispatches and author interviews about all things mental health from critics, authors and reporters. We also welcome ideas on new books to review – please write us at email@example.com…