Just how much should you trust your therapist? In the new Netflix drama “Gypsy,” Naomi Watts plays a meddling shrink who brazenly infiltrates her patients’ lives, forming illicit relationships with their friends and family. Of course, most ethical breaches don’t go that far, but New York therapists tell The Post that plenty of bad things...
NYS Entity Status
NYS Filing Date
AUGUST 05, 2013
NYS DOS ID#
NYS Entity Type
DOMESTIC PROFESSIONAL SERVICE LIMITED LIABILITY COMPANY
2013 - LISA G. BENSON, LICENSED MARRIAGE AND FAMILY THERAPIST, PLLC
Around the Web
- How to tell if your therapist is crazier than you
By Johnny Oleksinski - Wednesday Jul 19, 2017
- Kentucky Must Pay $224,000 After Dispute Over Same-Sex Marriage Licenses
By MATT STEVENS - Saturday Jul 22, 2017
A judge ordered the state to pay couples’ lawyer fees after a county clerk, Kim Davis, refused to issue marriage licenses.
- G.O.P.’s Lisa Murkowski Shows No Fear in Disappointing Trump
Wednesday Jul 26, 2017
Senator Lisa Murkowski of Alaska has been a contrarian when it comes to the Republican health plan, but she is not as beholden to the party as others are.
- Kentucky told to pay legal fees in same-sex marriage case
Friday Jul 21, 2017
A federal judge has ordered Kentucky taxpayers to pay more than $220,000 in attorneys’ fees from a legal dispute that arose when an elected county clerk caused a national uproar by refusing to issue marriage licenses to same-sex couples in 2016.A U.S. Supreme Court decision effectively legalized same-sex marriage nationwide in 2015, setting off celebrations among gay rights advocates nationwide.
- Kentucky told to pay attorney fees in same-sex marriage case
By ADAM BEAM, Associated Press - Friday Jul 21, 2017
U.S. District Judge David Bunning said Friday that Rowan County Clerk Kim Davis was acting for the state government when she refused to issue marriage licenses to same-sex couples on the basis of her personal religious beliefs.Davis spent five days in jail for refusing a judge's order that she issue the licenses to gay couples shortly after a U.S. Supreme Court decision effectively legalized same-sex marriage nationwide.
- In Kentucky town, gay-marriage opponent Davis still divides
By ADAM BEAM, Associated Press - Thursday Nov 16, 2017
MOREHEAD, Ky. (AP) — The last place Lincoln Caudill expected to see his eastern Kentucky hometown was on a television in a Philadelphia restaurant, yet there it was in the summer of 2015, flickering back at him from a newscast about a defiant county clerk refusing to issue marriage licenses to gay couples.The U.S. Supreme Court had just declared same-sex marriage legal. But Kim Davis, the local clerk, denied some gay couples licenses because she said it violated her religious beliefs to have her name on them. For the next few months, satellite trucks, Bibles and bullhorns would dominate Morehead, Kentucky, as it became the focus of fierce national debate.