There is a whopper error in this poster. Can you spot it? Let’s rewrite the first line:
US $7.25 Minimum Wage 49.95 Danish Krone
Written that way, you would convert one currency in to the other, right? Canadian currency, like the US, is called a “dollar”. But the US dollar and the Canadian dollar are not equivalent. This propaganda poster uses this sleight of hand magic trick to persuade – most people see the $7.25 and the $10.45 and think they are making a meaningful comparison! 
- This technique – sleight-of-hand and a false comparison – is effective in propaganda, just as a magician’s use of distraction is used to hide how the trick is done.
The statement should read:
US $7.25 Minimum Wage Canadian $10.45
As of January 31, 2016, one Canadian dollar is worth 71 US cents. Thus C$10.45 is US $7.46 so the poster now reads:
US $7.25 Minimum Wage US equivalent $7.46
But there are several more errors in this chart than just this …
TL;DR Summary: Employers encourage employees to share company propaganda on their personal social media pages.
Interesting. Because social media is a largely frictionless conduit for propaganda messaging, some companies are encouraging their staff to “share” the company messaging on their own:
TL;DR Summary: By sharing social media propaganda posts we become a cog in the chain of propagandists trying to tell our friends how to think.
…“essentially, propaganda is really no more than the communication of ideas designed to persuade people to think and behave in a desired way.” That means that, when engaging in social media, promoting ideas from politicians, intellectuals, friends, musicians or corporations through likes, shares, retweets and more, we are promoting that information and attempting to influence how people think about these things.
Source: The Internet, Social Media and Propaganda: The Final Frontier? – Social Science blog