When you can’t stay away from the news: What to know about ‘The Fact’

When the news broke in January, it came as a shock to many of us.

News that the first lady’s husband, former President Donald Trump, was considering running for president was news that we hadn’t been paying attention to.

As the week went on, Trump became more and more aware of the fact that he could become president and that he was being attacked.

We have been told by several people that he has been getting emails from people trying to find ways to discredit his candidacy and that they are attempting to find out more about him.

Some of these emails are now being investigated by the FBI.

So what does this have to do with The Fact?

First, let me make clear that the story that Trump is being attacked is completely false.

This is a complete fabrication.

This has absolutely nothing to do, let alone with the fact-checking process, with the way we verify the facts.

It is entirely a result of the way Trump has handled the story since it broke.

The fact is that there is no evidence that he is planning to run for president.

The Fact did not make any claims about the president’s health, his mental health, or his mental state.

The Facts did not even mention that Trump had been diagnosed with Post-Traumatic Stress Disorder (PTSD).

The fact that there are people trying in the way of his candidacy is completely irrelevant.

And, for all the speculation, there is absolutely no evidence to suggest that this is the case.

So let’s talk about what The Fact says.

The facts are that the president has been diagnosed, by a mental health professional, with PTSD.

He has been treated for PTSD and has been living with his PTSD since he left the White House in January 2017.

Trump has a long history of mental health issues.

In fact, he had been living in a psychiatric facility at the time of his presidency.

The psychiatrist who examined Trump told The Fact that he found no evidence of depression or psychosis, as the Trump campaign has been claiming.

The diagnosis is consistent with the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5), the most commonly used diagnostic manual of mental disorders.

It states that, “An individual with PTSD may experience symptoms of post-traumatic stress disorder or other forms of posttraumatic stress.

The disorder may be persistent or persistent symptoms that recur, including but not limited to: (1) the inability to enjoy activities or participate in social situations or socializing activities; (2) thoughts of death, violence, or other serious bodily harm; (3) a feeling of inadequacy; (4) difficulty concentrating; (5) feeling angry, agitated, or guilty; (6) feeling isolated, depressed, or anxious; (7) having difficulty sleeping; (8) feeling upset, upset about someone, or having a bad mood; (9) feeling afraid of people or situations, especially if those people are related to you or your family; (10) feeling tired or weak; (11) experiencing problems with appetite, sleep, or weight; (12) having trouble concentrating; and (13) feelings of worthlessness or self-blame.”

The Fact has not examined the case files of any of the former presidents, so it is impossible to know for sure what the president actually experienced.

However, the fact is there is a long, extensive medical record that shows that Trump was in treatment for depression, PTSD, and anxiety for at least two decades.

The record is available on the American Psychiatric Association website, and the author, Dr. Richard Dolan, wrote an op-ed for The Washington Post in 2017 entitled, “How a mentally ill man became president.”

Trump’s former psychiatrist, Dr Jodi Gold, told The Facts that the Trump family has been treating Trump with a variety of medications since he was diagnosed with PTSD in 2014.

The psychiatrists’ notes from the Trump years suggest that the former president suffered from bipolar disorder and was diagnosed in 2015, shortly after he left office.

Dr. Gold said that, while she did not discuss specifics of the Trump’s mental health history, she has seen evidence of multiple episodes of depression.

Trump, she said, is not alone in this.

Dr Gold said, “There’s a lot of anecdotal evidence that there’s been a surge of people coming forward who have experienced some of the same things that Trump has.”

A person with mental health problems and a narcissistic personality disorder are two words that do not fit well in a presidential campaign.

Trump’s diagnosis of PTSD does not fit the bill of the definition of a mental illness in the Diagnostics and Statistical Bulletin of the American Psychological Association (DSBRA).

According to the DSM-5, a mental disorder is defined as a disorder in which “a substantial impairment of social interaction, functioning, or coordination, as well as a history of recurrent or severe episodes of such impairment, is persistent and persistent for a period of time.”

There is no specific definition of “pers