New York Post reporter Susannah Cahalan says she remembers almost nothing of her terrifying brush with madness, but she's no less haunted by it. Using evidence gathered from interviews, medical records, journals, and hospital video cameras, she delivers an intense, mesmerizing account of survival in her new book, Brain on Fire. It all began in early 2009 during New York's bedbug scare, when Cahalan says she …" /> New York Post reporter Susannah Cahalan says she remembers almost nothing of her terrifying brush with madness, but she's no less haunted by it. Using evidence gathered from interviews, medical records, journals, and hospital video cameras, she delivers an intense, mesmerizing account of survival in her new book, Brain on Fire. It all began in early 2009 during New York's bedbug scare, when Cahalan says she …" /> New York Post reporter Susannah Cahalan says she remembers almost nothing of her terrifying brush with madness, but she's no less haunted by it. Using evidence gathered from interviews, medical records, journals, and hospital video cameras, she delivers an intense, mesmerizing account of survival in her new book, Brain on Fire. It all began in early 2009 during New York's bedbug scare, when Cahalan says she …" />