By Peter GelderlohThe New York Time is reporting that the first two years of President Trump’s presidency are the darkest since the Great Depression.
But the article doesn’t mention the term “post-traumatic stress disorder” and the title is misleading.
The Times article refers to a study published in the Journal of Traumatic Stress and uses the term to refer to the effects of depression and other mental illnesses.
It doesn’t make clear what it is that the study refers to, other than saying the symptoms are the result of the trauma of an ongoing attack by the enemy.
The term post-traumatic syndrome is a psychiatric term that means a person has experienced an intense experience that changes their perception of reality, causing them to become confused, upset, anxious, and unable to cope.
It’s not a mental illness.
Post-traumatic symptoms are just symptoms of the experience.
The term has been used to describe the effects that PTSD and other PTSD-related illnesses have on people and organizations.
For example, people with Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD) are at higher risk for violence, addiction, and suicide.
The Department of Veterans Affairs has a website that tracks mental health problems and suicides.
It says the number of suicides and related injuries in the United States increased by 8% in 2016, with the majority of the increase occurring in veterans.
The National Institutes of Health has published research that shows people who have been diagnosed with PTSD and/or other mental illness are at increased risk for suicidal thoughts and behaviors.
They are also more likely to be depressed and have poorer quality of life than those without such mental health conditions.
The American Psychological Association has a list of disorders that may contribute to PTSD symptoms and a list that includes PTSD-associated stress reactions, which can lead to emotional and behavioral symptoms such as panic attacks, insomnia, irritability, and feelings of helplessness.
The American Psychiatric Association says people with PTSD are more likely than others to have thoughts of harming themselves or others, to experience intrusive thoughts about suicide, and to suffer from depression and anxiety.
In 2017, President Trump signed the VA Accountability Improvement Act that provided for greater accountability for the Department of Veteran Affairs and increased protections for veterans with PTSD.
The VA Accountability Act also increased the VA’s financial responsibility for mental health care, including a requirement that all VA facilities and facilities of the Department’s Health Care Service Provider Network (HCPCN) be staffed by VA mental health clinicians.
It was also the year the president signed the Veterans Choice Act, which provided veterans with financial assistance to purchase private health insurance.
The article also includes a quote from the president, which doesn’t seem to mention PTSD or PTSD-like symptoms.
“I believe that we are all in the same boat and we all have the same basic needs, but when the time comes to do something about it, we need to get together as a nation and find solutions.”
The article says that the “post war era” began during the Great War, but it doesn’t say which era it was.
The New England Journal of Medicine has a history of using the word “post” to refer not to the war but to the period between the end of World War I and World War II.
But it is not clear what the word means in relation to the Great Recession, which has lasted for almost a decade.