James Hyder 21. Mai 2018, 8:30I taught a high school class where one of the units was on propaganda. I did a lot of things, but among them was to display a poster board full of pictures of George Wallace. In every one of them he was frowning or grimacing. I asked the students to search magazines and newspapers and see if almost always Wallace was shown with a negative expression on his face. I was no fan of George Wallace(read about him at https://essaydune.com/ ), but it clearly seemed to me that photo editors were loading the dice against him with their choices of photos. And of course now, with Photoshop etc., thin-woman and other kinds of propaganda are done way more subtly. Don't let anyone tell you that a picture is worth a thousand words. You don't even have any way of knowing whether the picture you are seeing is what the camera saw, much less what you would have seen (which is something different yet).