In his first public appearance since Friday's revelations, Congressman David Wu appeared on Good Morning America - and answered questions from George Stephanopoulos.
Did Wu answer your questions? Should he stay in Congress?
Update, 9:26 a.m.: An interesting question is raised by NPR's Frank James:
Wu's situation raises difficult questions about competing rights. On one hand, Wu certainly has a right to medical privacy when it comes to his mental health.
So strong is the presumption of privacy that it makes many people uncomfortable to breach it. ABC News's GMA host George Stephanopoulus, for instance, didn't ask during the interview what exactly Wu is being treated for, that is, the diagnosis that would explain his behavior.
But voters have rights, too, including the right to know about health conditions that could interfere with an elected official's ability to serve.
What do you think? We've long asked presidential candidates to release medical records - on the assumption that voters should have the right to know whether a prospective president will be able to serve. Do voters in Oregon-1 have the right to ask about Wu's health - and should he be responsible to answer in detail? Do his answers to Stephanopoulos suffice? Does his refusal to seek treatment in October bother you?
Update, 9:58 a.m.: Oregonian columnist Anna Griffin tweets:
Ah, conflict-averse Oregon: Where every D thinks David Wu should resign, but no one dares be rude enough to come right out and say it.
Is that true? Do you think Wu should resign? If so, why? If not, why not?