In 2008, American recording artist, Beyoncé Knowles re-recorded Billy Joel's version of the song produced by Scott Storch for a compilation album of her former group Destiny's Child , titled Mathew Knowles & Music World Present : Love Destiny .    The song was later included on the platinum edition of her third solo album, I Am... Sasha Fierce (2008).    Pip Ellwood of Entertainment Focus described Knowles' version of the song as a "turgid" ballad that doesn't "add too much to the record".  Serving as the sixteenth track to Knowles' platinum edition re-release of I Am... Sasha Fierce , the song contrasts with previous tracks such as " Why Don't You Love Me ".  It showcases Knowles' "soulful" voice and "outstanding" vocal range as stated by Hannah Spencer of the website Allgigs.  Ken Bielen in his book The Words and Music of Billy Joel wrote, "Backed primarily by an electronic keyboard and an urban rhythm and blues arrangement, she stays faithful to the original ballad with a bittersweet vocal performance."  "Honesty" was performed during Knowles' concert at the Olympic Gymnastics Arena in Seoul on October 20, 2009 as part of her worldwide I Am... Tour (2009–10).  The song became very popular on the South Korea Gaon International charts, peaking at number two.  It became the 9th and 173rd best-selling single in 2010 and 2011 in South Korea respectively selling over 800,000 digital downloads.  
When I first started collecting perfume, I was a huge fiend for any perfume that was baby powder like. I had Baby Soft, Amazing Grace, and others which I enjoyed. Now that I'm more familiar with changing diapers, I find the concept of wearing a baby powder scent entirely off putting. In remembrance of my old obsession though I found Sweet Honesty truest to the scent of baby powder than any other perfume I know. If you want to wear that scent then this is the perfume for you. I personally think baby powder scent is really pretty and if I didn't have a particular scent memory attached to it I'd be wearing Sweet Honesty.
A blend of rose, musk, and vanilla are the classical components of the baby powder accord with variations including other florals. Sweet Honesty adds a twist with a honey note which becomes more apparent in the dry down than freshly sprayed. I adore when the honey note comes out, it adds warmth and a little bit of sexiness I think.
Even when I was younger and wanted to smell like baby powder, I never really reached for this perfume. I guess because it’s such a literal scent I couldn’t really find an occasion for it. I do recommend it though, but only if the scent of baby powder appeals to you. It’s inexpensive and lovely.
They want to be agreed with and reassured; they rationalise to themselves all the time to justify their feelings. Examle:
"Rich people are greedy and selfish. They only give to charity to look good."
"Do you give to charity?"
"Yeah. One a month"
"Why do you give to charity?"
"Because good people give to charity! It's the decent thing to do"
"So you're doing it to feel like a good person? Isn't it rather 'selfish' to do something mainly to be seen positively?"
People are more concerned with their self-image than the truth, so if you can sew the idea in someone's mind suggesting that something will reflect well on them, they're much more likely to do what you want.
There is, of course, an ethical dilemma here. Should you lie to get what you want? My opinion is this:
Seeing as people wouldn't want the truth anyway, what's the point in trying to give it to them? If the risk is low and the rewards are worthwhile, why not go for it? Look out for number one. If people want to be rubes, go ahead and take advantage. But when you see someone who is genuinely honest with themselves and others, honor them and repay in kind. The honest ones are your real friends.