Joe Rogan Says Amber Heard Has 'Mental Issues' Amid Her Johnny Depp Trial
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In a new episode of his podcast 'Joe Rogan Experience', the host discusses the former couple's ongoing trial as he notes that he only heard bad things about the 'Aquaman' actress from his friends.

AceShowbiz - Joe Rogan is sharing his opinion on Amber Heard and Johnny Depp's public court proceedings. In a new episode of his podcast "Joe Rogan Experience", Joe and fellow comedian Jessica Kirson discussed the former couple's ongoing trial as he noted that he only heard bad things about the actress from his friends.

"You're seeing all the crazy come out," Joe said of the defamation trial involving Johnny and Amber, who were married for less than two years. He then explained some of the possible lies that the Mera depicter in "Aquaman" has told.

"Doug Stanhope knows her," the host shared. "Stanhope's buddies with Johnny Depp. He wrote something, like an essay about how full of s**t she is, and she threatened to sue him, and I think he had to wind up taking it down. I hope I'm not f**king that up. But he knows her well... He's like, 'She's out of her f**king mind,' like a crazy actress...those are real."

Joe then claimed, "There's something wrong with her. There's something wrong." Doubling down on the statement, he continued, "There's some sort of mental issue."

Meanwhile, Joe didn't say much about Johnny but he appeared to sing the "Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl" star praises. "He was famous when he was 20 and I don't think you get any kind of perspective like that," he said of the "Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them" actor. "You're f**ked."

Prior to this, clinical psychologist Dr. Shannon Curry told a courtroom in Fairfax, Virginia that Amber has Borderline Personality Disorder (BPD) and Histrionic Personality Disorder (HPD). Dr. Curry, who was called to testify by Johnny's legal team, shared that the actress was a "sophisticated" and "calculated" case of BPD.

The expert went on to explain in court, "Most of us accept people as a whole, [but] with a person with BPD, things are in these extremes, that person goes from being idealized to dumpster, they are totally devalued, they're the worst ... then there will be a repair because the person with this disorder does feel remorse."

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