He actually called my business, claiming that he wanted us to represent him in court (which we don't do for any individual). He then told a story about how he was wrongly charged, that he did not make terroristic threats (or something of that matter) and that he deserved, by virtue of his disability, our lawyers to concentrate on his case. There was an immature tone to his voice, like he had practiced sounding honest to himself. Fortunately, he was not well practiced in his argument, so I showed him back to his public defender. He did not immediately demand to speak to our Executive Director, curse a blue streak or verbally manipulate our representatives into arbitrary arguments, as some with antisocial personality disorder do. Most sociopaths learn early from their parents, like the woman whose adult son had "only" committed two felonies. She was appalled to find out that jail diversion was only for those with at most one strike. She seemed to know that what I had to offer was a repeat of what she had gleaned from the courts, other organizations, lawyers and the juvenile system. Her son just didn't belong in prison. Apparently, she had a history of bailing him out rather than demanding responsibility from him. I explained that over 30% of prisoners have a mental disorder, that her son was no exception and would likely not be placed in a mental hospital. At least she did not attack me over the phone. I have learned that there is a great divide between the disease of mental illness and the learned condition of sociopathy.