How the world’s most popular psychologist is earning his money
A popular and highly respected psychologist has become the latest in a string of highly paid and highly regarded academic psychologists to have their salaries slashed by the Israeli government.
Dr. Ronny Fassbender, a psychiatrist who has worked in Jerusalem for more than 30 years, is the latest academic psychologist to be denied salary raises.
Fassbender is a highly regarded doctor of psychiatry at the University of Haifa who is also a professor of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Bar-Ilan University in Israel.
The Israeli government, however, has refused to give him any salary raises, even though the state pays his salaries.
According to the Times of Israel, Fassbnauer received his medical degree in 1970 at the Israeli Institute of Mental Health and was ordained a rabbi in 1981.
He joined the University at Haifa as a graduate student in 1985, and is the only physician in the University’s medical school to have earned a doctorate.
According, he has received numerous awards for his work in treating mental illness and for his research into the neuroscience of the brain.
He is also an expert in the treatment of PTSD, depression and other anxiety disorders.
According his LinkedIn profile, Fartbender has authored a number of articles, including the popular Psychology Today article, “Is your brain wired for depression?” and “Is this what you need to survive as a Jewish therapist?”
He is the author of a book, “The Psychology of Depression,” which has been translated into several languages.
In an interview with Israeli newspaper Yedioth Ahronoth, Fissbender said that he was “not interested in the salaries and the perks of the job,” and said that his main goal is to “create an atmosphere of understanding and empathy” among his colleagues.
“My main goal in this job is to create a positive environment where we all work together and that we all learn from each other,” Fissbender said.
“I don’t want to get into politics or politics being the only factor in the outcome of this,” Fassbach said.
“This is the first time I have been told to stop the salary hike.
I don’t believe it.”
Fassbender said he plans to appeal the decision and said he would “fight this decision until the end.”
“I am committed to making the most of my opportunity,” Fasbnauer told the Times.
“I have a lot of time to learn.
I can’t sit on my hands and say, ‘You know what, this is what I want.’
I want to make it clear that I’m not satisfied with this salary.”
He added that he has been a “good friend” of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu since the latter’s election in November 2015, and added that Netanyahu’s government “is going to make sure that the salary increase is not implemented.”