The picture’s caption reads as follows:

“Hazel Court topless, in a still of a lost scene from ‘The Man Who Could Cheat Death’ (1959)”

I can neither verify nor debunk it, but I’m inclined to think it is genuine. As I’m sure you know, there was no explicit nudity in American films in 1959, but this is a British film from Hammer Studios, and this particular still corresponds to a topless scene that is in the movie, albeit with the camera behind her.

It details the Kremlin’s plan to foment discord and division in America.

(Mission accomplished, by the way. Thanks a lot, Kremlin.)

(And thanks, Obama, because most of this happened BEFORE Trump was elected, and all of it started then. And while I’m thanking the guilty parties, thanks a lot Zuckerberg. You too, Twitter guys.)

Important reading for every thinking American.

“The Conspiracy has a strategic goal, which continues to this day, to sow division and discord in the U.S. political system, including by creating social and political polarization, undermining faith in democratic institutions, and influencing U.S. elections, including the upcoming 2018 midterm election. The Conspiracy has sought to conduct what it called internally ‘information warfare against the United States of America’ through fictitious U.S. personas on social media platforms and other Internet-based media.

Members of the Conspiracy, posing as U.S. persons, operated fictitious social media personas, pages, and groups designed to attract U.S. audiences and to address divisive U.S. political and social issues or advocate for the election or electoral defeat of particular candidates. These personas, groups and pages falsely claimed to be controlled by U.S. activists when, in fact, they were controlled by members of the Conspiracy”

In my opinion, Twitter and Facebook bear a great deal of responsibility for these actions. They have the technology to identify bots and foreigners posting as Americans, but those fake accounts persist to this day. As Ricky Ricardo might say, they have a lot o’ ‘splainin’ to do. Again in my opinion, I personally, working with one dedicated and highly skillful techie, could do a better job of eliminating pernicious fake accounts from Facebook than their massive staff has done. I haven’t really taken a hard look at Twitter, and that may be more complicated than Facebook, but I think I could have Facebook cleaned up in a month.