The second major point of interest is a brief review of some of Liberson’s numerous research achievements, many of which have definite clinical applicability. He was the first clinical electroencephalographer in France, but being Jewish meant that he had to leave France in 1940 at the beginning of the Nazi occupation. Thus, he was forced to flee from his home and his work for the second time in his life. He came to the United States, where he was a clinical and research electroencephalographer at Mt. Sinai Hospital in New York and then for almost 20 years at the Institute for Living in Hartford, Conn. He spent the next 12 years in Chicago, where he continued his research at the Hines Veterans Administration Hospital. He then divided his time among consultantships and teaching positions in Miami, Brooklyn, Norfolk, and New York; he worked until almost the end of his life at age 94.