In a 1993 interview with The Washington Post, about the time the Clinton health care plan was being formulated and the thesis was being sealed, the first lady characterized her college writing as an argument against big government, supporting Alinsky's criticism of the War on Poverty programs. “I basically argued that he was right,” she told the newspaper. “Even at that early stage I was against all these people who come up with these big government programs that were more supportive of bureaucracies than actually helpful to people. You know, I've been on this kick for 25 years.”
Based on CNN’s report, Clarke cited his sources in the paper but did not actually delineate his references from his own words and ideas with quotation marks, which amounts to plagiarism under the school’s guidelines. The situation bears a resemblance to the plagiarism allegations against Monica Crowley, whose respective review is still ongoing. Among the sources which Clarke plagiarized from are multiple ACLU reports, the 9/11 Commission Report, the Pew Research Center, a Washington Post report, and many other sources. The paper has been removed from the Naval Postgraduate School’s website as per standard procedure.
Art has always been used in advertising, whether it be in physical mediums (paintings, drawings, etc.), or recorded media (films, photographs). How a society defines art, however, effects much of the art used in media. What art has made it’s way into the media, and why? What art has been successful in advertising, and what has failed? The choices that advertising makes in regards to artistic inclusion is an intriguing topic, and you’re likely to blow the minds of your readers by examining the effect of art, artistic meaning and artistic growth (or decay) in advertising campaigns.