The noted essayist E. B. White consulted Binger, a pioneer in the field of psychosomatic medicine, during a nervous breakdown in the spring of 1943. (Scott Elledge, E. B. White, A Biography (1984), p. 269.)
In the 1950 Alger Hiss trials prosecuting attorney Thomas Francis Murphy cross-examined Binger who served as a defense witness by analyzing Whittaker Chambers's activities and writings. In the summer of 1951 he resigned his position of directing the two-million-dollar-endowned Mary Conover Mellon Foundation out of concern for the "sexual development of undergraduates in an atmosphere of supervision by matriarchy."  He was elected a Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences in 1959.
- "The Pressures on College Girls Today" (February 1961 Atlantic)
- Revolutionary doctor: Benjamin Rush, 1746-1813. W.W. Norton, 1966.
- The Doctor's Job. W. W. Norton, 1945.
- Personality in arterial hypertension (Psychomatic Medicine Monograph). 1945.
- More about Psychiatry. University of Chicago Press, 1949.
- The two faces of medicine: essays. W. W. Norton, 1967.
- Thomas Jefferson, a Well-tempered Mind. W. W. Norton, 1970. ISBN 0-393-01085-6.
- The Literary and Scientific Publications of Carl Binger (Psychosomatic Medicine. Vol. 24, issue 1. 1962. Stanley Cobb)
- Book Review of The Two Faces of Medicine (American Journal of Psychiatry. Vol. 24, no. 5. Nov. 1967.)
- Book Review of The Doctor's Job (American Journal of Public Health. Dec. 1945.)
- Binger's Worldcat identity
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