THE STAMP: Psychiatric Disorders Fuel $80 Billion Drug Industry

Psychiatric labels such as bipolar disorder, ADHD, ADD, Social Anxiety Disorder and Generalized Anxiety Disorder are not diseases discovered in labs, they are invented in committee by a show of hands of the American Psychiatric Association. And it is these labels, this practice of pathologizing behaviors into “diseases” that are literally voted into existence by the American Psychiatric Association, that fuel the $80 billion dollar psychiatric drug industry that puts profit over patient’s lives.
For more information on psychiatric diagnoses visit… or

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5 Responses to THE STAMP: Psychiatric Disorders Fuel $80 Billion Drug Industry

  1. Idaprince43 says:

    I viewed the above video & checked briefly & I totally agree.
    Previously in searching all I could find is Peter Briggen & his web site
    but he only goes so far in stating that Psychiatry itself is a disease.

    As you won’t post to Posterous, I will have to bring My Posterous readers to you..

  2. Pamea says:

    Might be related in the Scheme of things ~ a reporter get a trip up high above the earth
    higher than the birds..
    We can fly up high in our minds & get away from these ”power trippers!”

    A home carer get a pittance while the heads of mental health ( our gov. has thrown more money to this department! get what kind of Salary? Then there is Psychologists, Psychiritists, & all that goes with it.. They have used others who are under their power via drugs, ‘blackmail,’ ( I will disclose your sin, if you don’t do this for me!) to follow me, watch my daily grind, travel where I went so much so that I was ignoring them by habit rather than questioning their presence..

    They made a huge mistake when they interned your friend.
    in·tern also in·terne (ntûrn)
    a. A student or a recent graduate undergoing supervised practical training.
    b. A physician who has recently graduated from medical school and is learning medical practice in a hospital under supervision, prior to beginning a residency program.
    2. One who is interned; an internee.
    v. in·terned, in·tern·ing, in·terns
    To train or serve as an intern. also (n-tûrn)
    To confine, especially in wartime.
    adj. Archaic (n-tûrn)
    [French interne, from Latin internus, internal; see internal.]


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