SEATTLE -- An Army report released Friday finds that the service still has trouble diagnosing and treating soldiers for post-traumatic stress disorder despite more than doubling its number of military and civilian behavioral health workers over the past five years.Confusing paperwork, inconsistent training and guidelines, and incompatible data systems have hindered the service as it tries to deal with behavioral health issues, the report said. It's a crucial issue: After a decade of war, soldier suicides outpace combat deaths.Last May, the Army commissioned a task force to conduct a sweeping review of how it evaluates soldiers for mental health problems at all its facilities. The review came under pressure from Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., who was upset to learn that hundreds of soldiers at Madigan Army Medical Center south of Seattle had had their PTSD diagnoses reversed by a forensic psychiatry team, resulting in a potential cut to their benefits and questions about whether the changes were made to save money.About 150 of those soldiers eventually had their diagnoses restored."I am pleased that the Army completed this review and has vowed to make fixes over the next year, though I am disappointed it has taken more than a decade of war to get to this point," Murray said in a statement. "Many of the 24 findings and 47 recommendations in this report are not new."The report noted that the Army had made strides in some areas, including cutting how long it takes soldiers to obtain a disability evaluation.Army brass emphasized that many of the report's recommendations are already being put into effect.For example, over the past year the Army has been assigning behavioral health workers to brigade combat teams, said Lt. Gen. Patricia D. Horoho, who heads the Army's Medical Command.