In this issue, research groups in the United States, Canada, Italy, and Spain report on a variety of interventions designed to improve the lives of people with mental illnesses. One study examined representative payeeship—specifically, whether collaboration between the clinical staff of an outpatient treatment program and staff of an independent payeeship agency would be more effective than usual care, which involved the typical availability of a payee (page 197). Another study compared two ways of providing environmental supports, such as signs, calendars, and pill containers, to clients with serious mental illness—a more intensive approach known as cognitive adaptation training and a package of generic supports (page 219). In Akron, Ohio, researchers analyzed police department data to determine the effects of providing crisis intervention training to a group of officers (page 232). Canadian clinicians caring for patients with severe borderline personality disorder report on the use of relationship management therapy, an innovative approach designed to facilitate "behavioral settling" of patients before they enter dialectical behavior therapy or other treatments (page 179). Groups from Italy describe the feasibility of providing psychoeducation to patients and their families (page 266) and the use of problem-solving skills to improve cognitive functioning (page 172), while clinicians from Córdoba, Spain, report outcomes of in-home psychosocial skills training (page 260). Another research group pooled data from studies of various treatments for depression to determine the effects of depression interventions on the labor supply (page 212).