More mush. I’m not very fond of psycho-babble, and when you add philosobabble, perhaps post-modern speak, to the mix, my disaffection is not thereby decreased. Thomas Szasz wanted to enforce a separation of powers when it came to medicine and the state, something the incredible expense of “healthcare” increases the difficulty of doing with every passing day. This article would go, it seems, potentially anyway, in the opposite direction. As I see it, framing the matter in this fashion is likely to serve such organizations as the APA and NIMH who want to blame the damage wreaked by psychiatric drugs on the victims of drugging more than it would serve anybody else. There is a great crime, and cover up, taking place here, and that is something that gobbledygook facilitates more than it relieves. Psychiatrists at present are talking about working more closely with medical doctors and general practitioners, and when the work they do is in the main harmful, and should be criminal, I think it’s time to reassert those boundaries that keep people safe, not bring them down. Engaging the rest of the medical profession as partners in crime only exasperates this extremely dire situation. We’ve got, just as we’ve got a prescription drug culture, a medicalizing and medicalized culture, especially in the realm of so-called “mental health”. Increasing it’s grip is not, in my book anyway, by any means, a good thing.