This undated image provided by the American Psychiatric Association in May 2013 shows Dr. David J. Kupfer. As the chairman of the task force that oversaw the changes to the American Psychiatric Association guidebook being released in May 2013, Kupfer says the revisions are based on solid research and will help make sure people get accurate diagnoses and treatment. But prominent critics say the American Psychiatric Association is out of control, turning common human problems into mental illness in a trend they say will just make the “pop-a-pill” culture worse. (AP Photo/American Psychiatric Association)

Associated Press
This undated image provided by the American Psychiatric Association in May 2013 shows Dr. David J. Kupfer. As the chairman of the task force that oversaw the changes to the American Psychiatric Association guidebook being released in May 2013, Kupfer says the revisions are based on solid research and will help make sure people get accurate diagnoses and treatment. But prominent critics say the American Psychiatric Association is out of control, turning common human problems into mental illness in a trend they say will just make the “pop-a-pill” culture worse. (AP Photo/American Psychiatric Association)
This undated image provided by the American Psychiatric Association in May 2013 shows Dr. David J. Kupfer. As the chairman of the task force that oversaw the changes to the American Psychiatric Association guidebook being released in May 2013, Kupfer says the revisions are based on solid research and will help make sure people get accurate diagnoses and treatment. But prominent critics say the American Psychiatric Association is out of control, turning common human problems into mental illness in a trend they say will just make the “pop-a-pill” culture worse. (AP Photo/American Psychiatric Association)
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