The CIA challenged Twitter to a spot the difference challenge - how well can you do?

Are you as smart as the CIA? Now you can find out.

On 13 October, the official Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) Twitter account tweeted, “#TuesdayTrivia Can you “spy” the differences? Let us know how many you can find.”

The side by side pictures attached showed a scene of a city street, with tall buildings, cars, construction workers and people walking.

Can you figure out all the differences? (Photo: CIA)

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Eagle-eyed followers scoured the picture, but many appeared to miss out a few of the differences.

What were the differences?

The next day, the CIA tweeted the answer to the puzzle.

Did you managed to find all the differences? (Photo: CIA)

There are 11 differences between the two pictures. From left to right:

The cargo containerThe person next to the carThe construction signThe plane in the skyThe car in the middle of the roadThe car turning into the streetThe colour of the awning on the buildingThe person on the balconyThe length of the benchThe wooden palletsThe tire

Even after the answers were revealed, some followers were determined to claim that there were actually more than 11 differences, despite what the CIA said.

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Can I apply to work at the CIA?

If you think you’ve got what it takes to work for the CIA, this is what you need to know about applying.

These are the components to applying for a job at the CIA.

First you need to make your account. After you’ve made your account, you’ll have three days to complete and submit your application. At the end of the three days, whether your application is finished or not, your account will be disabled.

Next, search through all the jobs that the CIA is recruiting for. You can see them on the Career Opportunities page here.

Once you’ve selected the career you’d like to apply for, you can begin the application package.

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The application requires you to provide information about you:

BackgroundExpertise: experiences (including years); knowledge, skills, and abilities; majors and concentrationsWork history (current and previous employment)EducationCertifications and licensesForeign area knowledgeMilitary experienceLanguages and proficiency levelsPreferences

You’ll also be asked to complete the personnel evaluation form, which includes information about:

Security clearancesBackground investigationsPolygraphsSelective service (if applicable)Military discharges/disciplinary hearingsEmployment issuesDrug use and activityViolations of the lawCriminal convictionsDelinquent federal debtPeace corps employment/association

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