In this naturalistic, prospective study, the authors wanted to demonstrate an association between antidepressant treatment and reduced acts of suicide. They did not find one and concluded that the reason was inadequate doses of antidepressant medication. However, their article did not support this conclusion. Their Discussion section stated, "We were unable to demonstrate that pharmacotherapy of major depression protected patients against suicide attempts," and then went on to note that "nine (43%) of the 21 follow-up suicide attempts occurred while patients were receiving adequate treatment" (p. 1748). This is indeed the authors’ important finding. The problems with this article are in the first sentence of the discussion: "Relapse of recurrence of major depression increased the risk of suicide attempt during the 2 years after discharge from the hospital, underlining the importance of optimal maintenance antidepressant treatment as a suicide prevention strategy [italics added]" (p. 1748). But this association is precisely what their article does not show.