New software allows the combination of actual photos to create a new photo with a perspective different from all of the source photos. The idea originated from Burmese government agents identifying protesters by photographing protesters with cameras and then later identifying the creators of protest images by locating the perspective from which the pictures were made. The idea for the new software is to confuse the actual viewpoint of pictures, replacing it with an arbitrary virtual one. Photojournalist Michael King writes about the software, "Perhaps a good intention, but LIES LIES and more LIES nonetheless. Even if the technology intends to protect innocent documentarians in repressive territories, the resulting photographs are still LIES and not accurate representations of reality." Sissela Bok makes strong philosophical arguments for never lying, under any condition, in her book Lying: Moral Choice in Private and Public Life. According to Bok, one should never lie--even to enemies. The history of photography is filled with examples of image manipulation. When Photoshop came on the market it was so easy and so quick. For any photograph or video intended to tell the world what is happening, there should be no lying. Period. This software, though well intentioned, is a very bad idea.