Rather, it was an image of Diana at her most intimate and unguarded – the princess as a doting mother of William and Harry.
"To us, just two loving children, she was quite simply the best mother in the world," 22-year-old Harry says.
"She kissed us last thing at night. Her beaming smile greeted us from school.
“She laughed hysterically and uncontrollably when sharing something silly she might have said or done that day," Harry says with a mixture of princely composure and deep feeling.
Week of mourning ends
The memorial service yesterday organised by Prince William and Prince Harry climaxed a week of recalling her life and reviving old battles, albeit in a far lower key than the emotional tidal wave that swept over Britain following her death 10 years ago.
In his eulogy, Harry says it is important "that we remember our mother as she would wish to be remembered, as she was: fun-loving, generous, down to earth and entirely genuine."
The service went off with customary royal dignity, just days after published criticism from one of Diana's friends that persuaded Prince Charles' second wife, Camilla, to abandon plans of attending.
‘End the sniping’
To the princess, her close friends and legions of Dianaphiles, Camilla was the other woman who destroyed the marriage.
Richard Chartres, the bishop of London, called for an end to the sniping.
"Still 10 years after her tragic death there are regular reports of 'fury' at this or that incident and the princess' memory is used for scoring points. Let it end here," Mr Chartres says.
"Let this service mark the point at which we let her rest in peace and dwell on her memory with thanksgiving and compassion."
That may be wishful thinking.
Diana still icon
Diana's face still sells magazines and newspapers, and her story inspires an unending stream of books.
A formal inquest into her death opens later this year.
Mohamed al Fayed, whose son died with Diana in the car crash in Paris, has hired a high-paid legal team to argue that the couple were the victims of an Establishment conspiracy led by the queen's husband, Prince Philip.
A poll commissioned by Channel 4 television suggested that one in four Britons believe Diana was murdered.
Diana's admirers, many of them suspicious of the cause of her death and resentful of Charles, tied bouquets, poems and portraits to the gates of Kensington Palace, her former home.
Tribute to ‘Mum’
For Harry and his older brother William, it was a simple tribute to an adored mother.
"When she was alive, we completely took for granted her unrivalled love of life, laughter, fun and folly," he says.
"She was our guardian, friend and protector. She never once allowed her unfaltering love for us to go unspoken or undemonstrated."
Harry, who was 12 when Diana died, said losing a parent at such a tender age "is indescribably shocking and sad."
Crowd of VIPs
Queen Elizabeth II and Prince Philip were among the 500 people in the chapel.
Prince Edward, Charles' younger brother, and his sister, Princess Anne, also were there, as were Prime Minister Gordon Brown, former prime ministers John Major and Tony Blair, and representatives of 110 charities Diana supported.
Mr Al Fayed observed his own two minutes of silence at Harrods, his department store, an hour before the memorial service.
In the past, the royal family had refrained from any public remembrance of the anniversary of the princess' death.
This year, however, William and Harry took the lead in organising the memorial service, as well as a rock concert on Diana's birthday, July 1, which drew 70,000 paying fans.
The Reverend Frank Gelli, who has led an informal service outside Kensington Palace every year, said yesterday's probably would be the last.
"It would be good if the princess was allowed to rest," he says.
A mortar barrage has slammed into a mainly Shi'ite east Baghdad neighborhood, killing 12 and wounding 31.
A major battle also raged north of the capital where residents of a Shi'ite city were fighting what police said was a band of al-Qaeda in Iraq.
Women and children were among the dead and wounded in the Baghdad mortar attack and some houses in the neighbourhood were damaged, police said.
The victims were taken to Ibin al-Nafis and Sadr hospitals.
Witnesses said US helicopters were hovering above the attack site.
In Khalis, 80km north of Baghdad, police said more than 1,500 people including sheiks and dignitaries had gathered near city hall to launch the counteroffensive against al-Qeida fighters who have been regularly firing mortars into the town and kidnapping residents at illegal checkpoints.
At least seven people were killed and 18 wounded in a mortar attack on Khalis yesterday.
Police said the city militia also said they were determined to push al-Qaeda fighters out of the nearby town of Hibhib, where the terror organisation's former leader Abu Musab al-Zarqawi was killed in an US air strike.
In central Baghdad, gunmen driving several cars waylaid a minibus headed for Sadr City, the capital's Shi'ite enclave, and abducted 13 passengers.
Meanwhile, Iraq's fractious leaders have agreed on the agenda for a political summit called by embattled Prime Minister Nuri al-Maliki in a bid to salvage his crumbling unity government.
The breakthrough came on the second day of preparatory talks involving the country's most senior political leaders, Vice President Tareq al-Hashemi said in a statement.
In a bid to shore up his government, Maliki announced the formation of an alliance grouping his Shiite Dawa party and Supreme Iraqi Islamic Council and the Kurdish factions of Patriotic Union of Kurdistan (PUK) and Kurdish Democratic Party (PDK).
But the National Concord Front slammed the new tie-up as a "futile" exercise.
Mr Maliki is under growing pressure from Washington to end the infighting, concerned that it could torpedo efforts to reconcile the warring factions and undermine the work of 155,000 American troops trying to end the conflict.
The US has pushed around 30,000 extra troops as part of a "surge" into Baghdad and surrounding flashpoint provinces in a bid to stamp out the sectarian violence which has killed thousands of people in the past 18 months.
Meanwhile, several families are displaced following suicide truck bombings that killed up to 500 people in Northern Iraq last week.
The coordinated suicide truck bombings were the worst terrorist attack since the beginning of the war.
The victims of the attack, which the US blamed on al-Qaida, were members of the Yazidis, a small Kurdish sect that has been the target of Muslim extremists who label it blasphemous.
The UN's top human rights office has released new details of the rapes, reportedly carried out by soldiers and government militia.
"The abuses may also constitute war crimes," said the report by the office of Louise Arbour, UN high commissioner for human rights.
Members of the Sudanese armed forces and allied militiamen allegedly subjected around 50 women to multiple rapes and other forms of violence in an attack on the village of Deribat in late December, it said, adding that they abducted many children.
Deribat was one of nine villages attacked in the eastern Jebel Marra region of Darfur at the time, it said, adding that 36 civilians were killed and many people were driven from their homes.
"Interviews indicate that the abducted women were systematically raped," said yesterday's report, which was compiled by a team of UN human rights investigators.
Armed forces blamed
Testimony from victims indicated that the attacks were committed by members of the Sudanese armed forces and affiliated groups, the report said.
Ms Arbour's office urged the Sudanese government to "establish an independent body to investigate abduction, rape and sexual slavery committed in the region," and said the suspects should be brought to justice.
The office said in a report last April that the military and its allies have been using rape as part of a wider assault on people belonging to the same ethnic group as some Darfuri rebels.
The report said UN representatives presented the initial findings to local authorities in Darfur, but "no investigations were carried out by the authorities," it said.
Sudanese government reaction was not immediately available.
Daughter witnessed rape
The report said a woman who had been abducted from Deribat with her 16-year-old daughter described how the women were raped in front of each other.
Those who resisted would be beaten with sticks, the report said.
The women suffered physical injuries and psychological trauma from the repeated rapes by many of the attackers, the report said.
"A number of women became pregnant as a result of the rape," posing a further health risk to them, it said.
The women were forced to cook and serve food to their abductors, but received only leftovers to eat, according to the report.
Darfur has been the scene of a bloody four-year conflict between government-backed militias and rebel forces that has so far seen more than 200,000 people killed and at least 2.5 million driven from their homes, according to UN estimates.
Black, 62, was convicted of three counts of mail fraud and one count of obstruction of justice.
He faces a maximum of 35 years in prison for the offences, plus a maximum penalty of $US1 million ($A1.16 million).
Acquitted of other charges
He was acquitted of nine other counts, including racketeering and misuse of corporate perks, such as taking the company plane on a vacation to Bora Bora and billing shareholders $US40,000 ($A46,224) for his wife's birthday party.
Black, sitting at a table with his attorneys, did not show any emotion when the verdict was read.
After US District Judge Amy St Eve briefly adjourned the court, his wife, Barbara Amiel Black, and his daughter, Alana, leaned over to console him.
While the verdict was mixed, the conviction signalled an increasing trend of aggressive US government pursuit of senior corporate executives, following the Enron, Tyco and WorldCom scandals, and of holding top executives personally accountable for their companies' actions.
Former Executives guilty
Black's three co-defendants were all found guilty of three counts of mail fraud.
They are former Hollinger International vice presidents John Boultbee, 64, of Vancouver and Peter Atkinson, 60, of Toronto and attorney Mark Kipnis, 59, of Chicago. They face up to 15 years in prison and fines of up to $US750,000 ($A866,700).
Hollinger International once owned community papers across the United States and Canada as well as the Chicago Sun-Times, the Toronto-based National Post, The Daily Telegraph of London and Israel's Jerusalem Post.
The Sun-Times is the only large paper remaining at the company whose name has been changed to Sun-Times News Group.
The heart of the case against the husky, silver-haired publishing millionaire focused on a large-scale selloff starting in 1998 of Hollinger community papers that were published across the United States and Canada.
Companies that bought newspapers in seven such deals paid millions of dollars to Hollinger International, with headquarters in Chicago, in return for promises it would not go into competition with the new owners.
No 2 man testifies
Black was charged with illegally diverting millions of dollars in those so-called non-compete payments to himself, Boultbee, Atkinson and the longtime No 2 man in the Hollinger International empire, F David Radler.
Radler pleaded guilty to fraud and agreed to testify in exchange for a lenient 29-month sentence.
In eight days on the witness stand, he contradicted Black's argument that he knew little about the deals that led to the non-compete payments because he was busy with other matters.
Black's attorneys painted Radler as a liar looking for a good deal from prosecutors in his own case.
The order prohibits cruel and inhumane treatment, humiliation or denigration of prisoners' religious beliefs.
The White House declined to say whether the CIA currently has a detention and interrogation program, but said if it did, it must adhere to the guidelines outlined in the executive order.
Criticism from Europe
The US has been criticised by European allies and others around the world over interrogation techniques such as "waterboarding," in which prisoners are strapped to a plank over water and are made to fear that they may be drowned.
Critics also have complained that the CIA has run secret prisons on European soil and mistreated prisoners during clandestine flights in and out of Europe.
Mr Bush has repeatedly said the US does not practice torture.
"Last September, the president explained how the CIA's program had disrupted attacks and saved lives, and that it must continue on a sound legal footing," White House Press Secretary Tony Snow says.
"The president has insisted on clear legal standards so that CIA officers involved in this essential work are not placed in jeopardy for doing their job – and keeping America safe from attacks."
The executive order was the result of legislation Mr Bush signed in October that authorised military trials of terrorism suspects, eliminated some of the rights defendants are usually guaranteed under US law, and authorised continued harsh interrogations of terror suspects.
Violation of international law
The Supreme Court had ruled in June 2006 that trying detainees in military tribunals violated US and international law, so Mr Bush urged Congress to change the law.
He also insisted the law authorise CIA agents to use tough methods to interrogate suspected terrorists.
The legislation said the president can "interpret the meaning and application" of international standards for prisoner treatment, a provision intended to allow him to authorise aggressive interrogation methods that might otherwise be seen as illegal by international courts.
Not wanting to give up its terrorism playbook, the White House did not detail what types of interrogation procedures, such as waterboarding, would be allowed.
But it did offer parameters, saying any conditions of confinement and interrogation practices could not include:
• Torture or other acts of violence serious enough to be considered comparable to murder, torture, mutilation and cruel or inhumane treatment.
• Willful or outrageous acts of personal abuse done to humiliate or degrade someone in a way so serious that any reasonable person would "deem the acts to be beyond the bounds of human decency, such as sexual or sexually indecent acts undertaken for the purpose of humiliation, forcing the individual to perform sexual acts or to pose sexually, threatening the individual with sexual mutilation.
• Acts intended to denigrate the religion, religious practices, or religious objects of an individual.
After months of hype and hearsay, “Harry Potter And The Deathly Hallows”, the seventh volume in a decade-long magical saga, went on sale globally at in most countries, with London the focus of festivities.
Bookshop and supermarket chains in Britain stayed open all night to meet what they called record demand as Rowling, Potter’s rags-to-riches British creator, hosted an overnight reading for hundreds of fans at a London museum.
Waterstone’s bookshop, which hosted the country’s main Harry Potter party at its flagship store in central London overnight, said 250,000 fans filled its shops nationwide as it sold more than 100,000 copies in the first two hours.
At 15 books sold every second, retailer WH Smith said sales at its 400 stores in Britain were beating the record of 13 per second held by the sixth volume in the series, “Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince.”
With 325 million copies of the first six volumes sold worldwide, and translations into 64 languages, Potter-mania was rife across the globe.
In New York, more than 100 people patiently waited in line outside a Barnes and Noble bookstore in midtown Manhattan to get a much coveted copy of the
Even before its stores opened their doors for the event, the Borders book chain had already sold 1.5 million copies of the last Harry Potter installment through online and telephone orders.
“The biggest day in Borders’ history. We’ve never had a book like this,” said Borders USA chief executive officer George Jones.
In Asia, all-night parties and Hogwarts Express-style train trips were among hundreds of events being held over the weekend.
In Pakistan, police said they had defused a car bomb the previous night outside a packed shopping centre in Karachi where the book was scheduled to be launched.
Harry Potter fans in living in Kabul were delighted to be able to get their hands on copies of the latest title Saturday, the same day that the book hit shops elsewhere around the world.
Flights into Afghanistan are infrequent, but a international freight forwarding company, Paxton International did Potter lovers a favour by shipping in dozens of copies on an early morning flight.
Most of the readers here are likely to be among the expatriate community of diplomats, NGO workers and journalists.
Thousands of Australian fans queued in frocks, capes and trademark spectacles of the boy wizard to be among the first to take home Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows.
At Dymocks, in Sydney’s CBD, fans flooded through the doors from 7am to collect their pre-order tickets and line up.
More than 350,000 copies were expected to sell across Australia in a a single day.
After exams, students at the venerable English university traditionally drop their serious ways and indulge in a spasm of "trashings" – rowdy revels that include dousing classmates in foam, eggs and flour.
In recent years, students have taken to posting photos of the mess on Facebook.
Disciplinary officials at Oxford have caught on – and have begun emailing students fines of STG40-STG100 ($A94-$A235)for breaking campus rules, says Martin McCluskey, president of the Oxford University Students Union.
Mr McCluskey sent an email to all members of the student union warning them that they are being spied upon by school officials trolling through Facebook profiles containing photos of "trashings."
"It's fairly disgraceful and underhand," he says.
"Disciplinary procedures are supposed to be transparent."
A university spokesman confirmed the practice, saying officials began searching Facebook after receiving complaints of unruly student behaviour.
The 800-year-old university has been issuing fines for misdemeanours such as spraying fluids and hurling eggs since 2004.
"The University Proctors have told the students that they are welcome to meet their friends after their exams but that students who create a mess in the street with food or alcohol, or who indulge in anti-social behaviour contrary to University regulations, will be disciplined," the spokesman said on condition of anonymity, in line with university policy.
The student union advised students with Facebook accounts to change their privacy settings to prevent staff and faculty from viewing their profiles and photographs.
30 million users worldwide
Facebook has an estimated 30 million users around the world – and has seen a surge in popularity coincide with an increase in the number of users busted by Facebook photos and comments.
Last week, Amy Polumbo, a beauty queen in the US, was made to sweat over whether she would be stripped of her Miss New Jersey crown.
Organisers had been sent photos Polumbo's Facebook page showing her acting "not in a ladylike manner" – including one in which her boyfriend appears to be biting her breast through her shirt.
In April, five students at a Toronto school were banned from an end-of-the-year trip after disparaging remarks about a teacher were found on Facebook.
Alex Hill, 21, a philosophy and mathematics student at Oxford, said she was among students to receive a disciplinary email.
Ms Hill says the email stated that three of her photos provided evidence she had engaged in "disorderly" conduct.
"They gave me links to three photos on Facebook where I've got shaving foam all over me as examples of my disorderly conduct," she says.
The 2006 murder of 20-year-old Banaz Mahmod, who was strangled after two hours of torture and sexual abuse, was the latest in an increasing trend of so-called "honour killings" in Britain, home to about 1.
8 million Muslims.
Ms Mahmod was a member of an Iraqi Kurd family which had emigrated to Britain in 1998.
Her father, Mahmod Mahmod, and uncle Ari Mahmod, were sentenced after being found guilty of ordering the killing.
A third man, Mohamad Hama, who had pleaded guilty to taking part in the killing, was sentenced to at least 17 years in prison.
Ms Mahmod's family accused her of shaming them by ending an abusive arranged marriage, becoming too Westernised and falling in love with a man who did not come from their village.
The elder Mahmods ordered the killing after discovering she was having a relationship with an Iranian Kurd.
"This was a barbaric and callous crime," says Judge Brian Barker.
"You are hard and unswerving men to whom apparently the respect from the community is more important that your own flesh and blood."
The court had heard evidence from her boyfriend, Rahmat Sulemani, and her sister, Bekhal, who fled the family in fear of her own life.
During the trial, the jury was told how the victim's attempts to get help were dismissed by police.
She first went to police in December 2005, when she suspected her uncle was trying to kill her and her boyfriend.
She sent the police a letter naming the men she thought would later kill her.
On New Year's Eve 2005, she was lured by her father to her grandmother's home, where her father forced her to gulp down brandy and approached her in a menacing manner.
She escaped by breaking a window, and was treated at a hospital.
One police officer, who now faces investigation, considered arresting Banaz Mahmod for damaging her grandmother's window.
Video of victim
Mr Sulemani recorded video testimony at the hospital in which Banaz Mahmod said she was "really scared".
This was later played in court.
After leaving the hospital, she tried to convince her family the relationship was over, but the couple were spotted together.
The killing occurred several days later, and her body was disposed of in a suitcase.
He has begun the task of helping Palestinians build solid foundations for their future state by offering ideas to Israeli leaders designed to stabilise the shaky government of Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas.
Israeli foreign minister Tsipi Livni says the Blair mission on behalf of the Quartet of Mideast mediators comes at a critical time, with the possibility of creating a change of direction after years of stalemate in peacemaking.
Blair's limited mandate from the four powers – the United States, European Union, United Nations and Russia – is to help the Palestinians develop their economy, build governing institutions and to lay the groundwork for statehood.
But he has been instructed to leave aside the underlying issues of the 60-year-old Middle Eastern conflict, such as borders, Palestinian refugees and the governance of Jerusalem, leading some to doubt how much of an effect he can have.
Israel, though, says the importance of his task should not be under-rated.
"Anyone who believes that nation-building is a peripheral issue doesn't understand the process," said Livni's spokesman, Mark Regev, after Blair's first meeting with her.
Regev said Blair and Livni exchanged ideas, and Blair's first trip was more than a listen-and-learn mission.
"He's listening, but he's not coming as a newcomer," Regev said. Blair "has extensive knowledge of the area. He is well aware of the concerns of both parties. He is well positioned to help the process."
Creating the conditions of good governance has been complicated by the feud among the Palestinians that led to the forcible takeover of Gaza by the Islamist Hamas movement in a bloody five-day war.
Abbas's Fatah movement now spearheads a moderate government in the West Bank while Hamas has control of Gaza.
On Tuesday, Blair travels to the West Bank to meet Abbas and his Prime Minister, Salam Fayyad, before winding up his maiden foray with a dinner at the home of Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert.
The complaints concern one of the country’s largest apartment complexes, the twin developments of Stuyvesant Town and Peter Cooper Village, comprising 110 buildings in a campus-like East Side setting.
It is also one of the city’s largest stocks of rent-stabilised housing.
Tenants lucky enough to hold a lease on one of its 8,000 regulated units pay a fraction of the market rate. The savings allow a lifestyle unavailable to many middle-class New Yorkers.
Landlords have two ways to legally hike the rent more than a token amount annually: Persuade tenants to leave, or prove they live elsewhere.
Tenants say the global real-estate firm Tishman Speyer, which bought the complex last year for $US5.4 billion ($A6.53 billion), is engaged in a campaign to do both.
Over the past few months, hundreds of tenants say they received non-renewal notices on their leases over suspicions that they reside elsewhere for at least 183 days a year.
The charges are based on evidence apparently culled by private investigators, from public records, property deeds, and credit applications databases. Leaseholders were stunned by the scope of the information.
“It’s like they’re spying on us!” said Jeanette Besosa, who works at the United Nations.
Ms Besosa was accused of keeping residences in Florida, Pennsylvania and Manhattan’s Washington Heights neighbourhood.
She’s now assembling a thick binder of records demonstrating the
Pennsylvania home is a weekend retreat, the Washington Heights townhouse is an investment property, and the Florida address is her son’s rented college apartment.
Suzanne Ryan said the company ordered her family out of Peter Cooper Village by the end of May after discovering that she and her husband owned a Long Island beachfront house.
“It’s a little Cape. We had fixed it up ourselves,” Ryan said. But the family used it sporadically as a summer beach house, she said, and their residence was in the city where her two children attend Catholic school.
City Councilman Daniel Garodnick, who lives in the complex, said residents had packed a series of legal notices.
“These are scary letters to get,” he said. “I think there are a number of legal, legitimate tenants who are getting caught up in this pursuit.”
Tishman Speyer declined to comment on specific cases, but said in a written statement that it was routine for city landlords to contact tenants suspecting of illegally holding leases.
“If residents feel a notice has been sent in error, there is a process in place to address each case individually,” the statement said.
“We only send notices when we believe there is true cause.”
Some tenants say they were given a chance to produce tax returns, voting records and credit card bills to demonstrate residency. Others face a trip to housing court, possibly with the expense of a lawyer.
Rent abuse rampant
Real estate experts say people shouldn’t instantly condemn Tishman.
Abuse of rent stabilisation rules is common in New York.
Some leaseholders move out of town and illegally sublet their apartments for a hefty profit. Others hold on to units they don’t need for years, using them as weekend getaways or passing them on to friends.
A few private eyes have built entire businesses out of following renters around and scouring public records to prove they don’t actually live in the apartments they lease.
Some landlords go as far as to install hidden cameras in hallways to prove that a leaseholder has moved out, said Mitch Kossoff, a lawyer representing property owners.
The incentive to catch a tenant cheating, he added, could be powerful: A vacancy means the landlord can immediately hike rents at least 20 per cent.
And any apartment where the legal monthly rent rises above $US2,000 ($A2,420) can be removed from the stabilisation rolls forever – a change worth hundreds of thousands of dollars to its owner.
Many tenants believe that was Tishman’s ultimate goal with its purchase, converting units to expensive luxury condominiums.
“They must have bought this place for too much money, and now they’re trying to throw everybody out and raise the rents,” said Ms Besosa’s husband, Rafael Rodriguez.
It failed in its bid to lift a moratorium on commercial whaling at the end of the stormy 75-nation IWC meeting in Anchorage, Alaska.
Earlier it had announced it will kill 50 humpback whales from stocks that migrate along the Australian and New Zealand coasts.
It then offered a compromise of shelving the humpback hunting plan if its request for whale hunting by the Japanese coastal community is allowed.
Japan's proposal was submitted under IWC rules allowing aboriginal subsistence whale hunting quotas. It said that small-scale whalers have depended on hunting as far back as the 17th century.
Japan has been campaigning to lift the whaling moratorium ever since it was imposed 21 years ago. But this year, it argues that its traditional coastal community have the same right to pursue whaling as natives in the United States and Russia.
The commission has already agreed that Greenland can increase its aboriginal quota of minke whales to 200 as well as hunt fin and bowhead whales.
Greenland, a semiautonomous Danish territory, had originally wanted to add humpback whales but met adamant opposition from critics who noted that the huge humpbacks and bowheads have low reproduction cycles.
Commercial ban upheld
Meanwhile the commission reaffirmed a 21-year ban on commercial whaling, essentially snubbed a symbolic resolution passed last year that the ban was meant to be temporary and was no longer needed.
This year's resolution also noted there should be no change in restrictions prohibiting the international trade in the meat and other parts of large whales regulated by the Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species.
The Japanese remain under fire from environmentalists, for allegedly exploiting an IWC loophole allowing whaling for scientific research.
Japan kills about 1,000 whales a year under its scientific program and then sells the meat.
Boycott splits IWC
In another sign of the commission's deepening rift, Japan and 26 other nations boycotted a vote on a non-binding resolution urging Japan to suspend "lethal aspects" of its scientific whaling program.
The measure, proposed by New Zealand and sponsored by other anti-whaling nations led by the United States, Britain, Australia, France and South Africa, passed 40-2.
Russia and Norway voted against it while China abstained.
"It was a clear division showing the different philosophical camps that are here in the IWC," New Zealand's conservation minister Chris Carter told reporters.
Japan called the move a "hate" resolution, in another example of IWC meetings that are characterised by strong language and emotional arguments.