President Donald Trump’s obsession with hitting Hillary Clinton on Twitter as well as his speech at the Boy Scouts of America Jamboree add to the growing perception not just among Americans that the real estate billionaire is a nut case. On Tuesday, two senators forgot that their microphones were open and were overheard calling Trump “crazy”-

After a Senate subcommittee hearing, Republican Maine Sen. Susan Collins – who has consistently been voting against the Obamacare repeal – and Democratic Rhode Island Sen. Jack Reed talked about the approach of the Trump administration to the preparation of the federal budget. Collins noted that the Office of Management and Budget skimmed the budget and simply marked with the letter “X” whenever the word “grant” was mentioned.

She criticized the lack of measurement, thought and measurement to back the decision.

Irresponsible decision-making process

Collins found the process of decision making “incredibly irresponsible,” The Washington Post reported. Reed agreed and replied, “I think he’s crazy. I don’t say that lightly and [mean that] as a kind of a goofy guy.”

Reed said he is worried because if the budget deal is not approved, the government would be paralyzed. Collins commented that Trump seems to lack awareness of the Budget Control Act or anything related to preparation of the national budget.

Besides Trump, Collins also has strong words for the Republican Texas Rep. Blake Fahrenthold, an overweight lawmaker who said he would have challenged Collins to a duel if she were a man. Farentold was incensed at Collins for her opposition to the repeal of Obamacare.

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In response to the duel, Collins called the Texan legislator as huge and unattractive who dared have a photo of himself wearing pajamas while beside a Playboy bunny.

Psychoanalyzing the crazy president

Meanwhile, the American Psychoanalytic Association, in an internal memo to its 3,500 members, allowed them to speculate on the mental health of Trump. In effect, the association changed a very old rule because it believed in the value of psychoanalytic knowledge to explain human behavior. “We don’t want to prohibit our members from using their knowledge responsibly,” Dr. Prudence Gourguechon, a past president of APA, said.

She admitted the APA changed the rule because of the different behavior exhibited by Trump different from what he has shown before. The law they changed was called the gag rule which bans members from diagnosing the mental health of public figures, Gizmodo reported.