Jacqueline Alnes shares 10 pieces that examine sports and mental health.
Esmé Weijun Wang discovers a new interpretation of faith while on two kindred pilgrimages: one to find an accurate medical diagnosis, one to a sacred site in New Mexico.
If new parents say they don’t have intrusive thoughts about harm befalling their babies, “they’re lying.”
Officer Stephen Mader got fired for deciding not to shoot someone, and if that doesn’t say a lot about the problems with police culture in the U.S., I don’t know what to tell you.
Patients do ask for help with their mental health. And then they wait.
How and when did prisons become one of the New York’s major providers of mental health care — and can we actually call it “care”?
In this personal essay, after suicides and heartbreak ravage her family, Jenny Aurthur finds she has no choice but be transformed.
“Rebirth therapy” was meant to help a troubled girl start over, but it ended her life instead.
She keeps watch over one of the largest databases of missing persons in the country. For Meaghan Good, the disappeared are still out here, you just have to know where to look.
Fifteen-year-old Ruben Urbina suffered from depression and attempted suicide multiple times. His friends and family members pleaded with him to get help. But one morning, Ruben couldn’t handle it anymore and called the police to falsely report that he had a bomb strapped to his chest.