When is a cupcake not a cupcakes?
The question is especially relevant in the wake of the tragic deaths of two young people in Pennsylvania and Ohio.
Here’s why:The question is also relevant when you have someone with a history of mental illness in your life who’s been diagnosed as being at increased risk for committing crimes.
The answer is yes, it can be.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, there were nearly 50,000 people who were living with mental illness and substance abuse in 2014.
About 8.5 percent of those people committed violent crimes, the CDC reported.
People with mental illnesses often have severe emotional and behavioral disorders.
People with mental health issues are often more likely to have substance abuse issues and, often, criminal behavior.
There is a significant overlap in the criminal history of people with mental and substance-use disorders, according to the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration.
That means that a person with mental disorder can have criminal history that is not connected to their substance abuse or mental health.
For example, a person who has a mental disorder and has been convicted of violent crimes or sexual assault can also have criminal records for possessing a weapon.
So, they have the criminal record for possessing weapons.
There are a lot of people who are not considered mentally ill and who are dangerous.
If you have an individual with a mental illness who’s committing crimes, it is important to recognize that person as dangerous, said Dr. Mark Reifenweger, an assistant professor of psychiatry at Yale University School of Medicine and a psychiatrist with the National Institute of Mental Health.
People are more likely than not to have an issue with a specific mental illness, especially if they have been diagnosed, he said.
“In a society where we have a large number of individuals with mental disorders, we need to look at how those individuals interact with society,” he said, adding that he thinks that the best approach is to educate people who have an ongoing mental health issue and to provide them with appropriate supports.
People who have been labeled as being mentally ill often do not understand what their illness is, Reifenger said.
People may be diagnosed with mental problems but they may have other issues, like substance abuse and criminal behavior, which are not connected with their mental illness.
The CDC’s most recent report on mental health disorders in the United States found that about 20 percent of people in the U.S. have a mental health condition.
But, people with a medical condition are more than twice as likely to commit a violent crime, the report said.
That’s why it is crucial to provide mental health support, Reisemer said.
There’s a continuum between mental health and substance use disorder, and it is possible for someone to have both.