In current news, which also perfectly ties into last week’s discussion and week’s prier, talks about having a public scale for images that have been photoshopped. The article talks about recent studies showing that after just three minutes of flipping through fashion and lifestyle magazines, women, of all ages, “feel bad and/or think negative thoughts about their bodies.” With this, Dr. Hany Farid and Eric Kee both professors at Dartmouth University, have been in the process of proposing a software that detects how much a photograph was been photoshopped. The scale ranges from 1 to 5, where 1 is a basic air bush to 5 being an extreme enhancement. However, there has been two every different sides to this software. First, models want to look their best, they want to be at 1, they do not want to have this image of not only being rated by the industry, but also by the people that look at their photos in the public sphere. Moreover, the majority of the people looking at these magazines is the younger generations, girls, aged 11-17. These girls are still developing their sense of the world, growing and maturing, and they need to know that these models in top fashion magazines do not always look the pore-less Amazon bombshells. The software is currently being used in the UK, which have banned all cosmetic ads that are photoshopped, due to the fact that this false advertisement. The question is now if this will be adopted by the United States and what other countries. And will this software, if adopted, change the industries current state?