We have all experienced it. The complete uncertainly that results from posting literally anything on social media. The unknown that is the unfiltered responses of potentially millions and millions of strangers that might react poorly to what you have to half-heartedly say on the internet. That quick moment of anxiety becomes more and more fleeting each time you experience it so people like myself hardly even acknowledge it anymore. Unfortunately for Emily, I'm not sure she will ever have the luxury of ever again clicking 'Tweet' without double and triple checking the content of her psuedo-mindless thoughts. I'm not doubting her ability to take a simple oversight - or a ridiculously harsh "joke" - in stride, but I just don't think a young female can totally overcome the trauma of being told her head looks like it belongs to a dad-bod in front of the entire worldwide web. That's a whole different brand of daddy issues that she never thought she would have to work through, and they will undoubtedly have a lasting effect on her online confidence.
Now, in the defense of the intern whose own crappy defense is that he has a ghastly sense of humor, the lighting and angle does make that girl's mug appear oddly pasted atop her neck, but none of those logistics will make her feel any better about having her face confused for that of the man that was instrumental in her birthing process. If she can't feel comfortable taking a harmless father-daughter picture while participating in a promotional night for a professional sports organization without getting roasted then how is she supposed to feel comfortable posting anything as polarizing as a personal opinion or self-important anecdote?!