I will pay for the following article Psychological analysis of Hitler’s decision-making. The work is to be 7 pages with three to five sources, with in-text citations and a reference page. There is substantial evidence, however, that Hitler suffered from a variety of psychological disorders, both Axis I and Axis II in the DSM-IV. The Axis I disorders were probably post-traumatic stress disorder, brought about by an incident in Hitler’s youth where Hitler spent time in a hospital and suffered tear gas. and schizophrenia, which was evident by his delusions of grandeur and paranoia. The Axis II disorders suffered by Hitler were at least four different kinds of personality disorders, including narcissistic, paranoid, anti-social and sadistic personality disorders. These were all compounded by the events in Germany at the time, which explains the social-psychological dynamic to Hitler’s aggression. This paper will attempt to explain, in-depth, the evidence that Hitler suffered from these different disorders, as well as suffered from more common factors, such as cognitive dissonance, and show how the events in Germany interacted with these disorders to produce Hitler, thus showing that Hitler was not evil, nor necessarily mad, but, rather, an individual who suffered greatly from disordered thinking and problems with self-esteem. Psycho-dynamic Theories Dorner &. Guess (2011) has analyzed Hitler’s psychological processes as they relate to his actions as Commander in Chief. The focus of their study was to determine how Hitler’s psychological processes affected his decision-making on the battlefield.