The commandment on graven imagery pertains to idolatry.The Catholic Church long ago began making allowances for the idolatrous use of images by the way they reference the Ten Commandments. In the Catholic catechism and in most official Catholic documents, the first and second commandments are combined and then summarized with I am the Lord your God. You shall not have other gods beside Me. Suspiciously absent is what comprises the second commandment in the Protestant numbering of the Ten Commandments:You shall not make any graven images.
While it is understandable for you shall not make any graven images to be considered an aspect of you shall not have other gods beside me, based on the history of idolatry involving graven images throughout biblical and extra-biblical history, it seems unwise to not include you shall not make any graven images in every listing of the Ten Commandments. The omission seems especially suspicious in light of the fact that the Roman Catholic Church has long been accused of the idolatrous use of graven images.
There are good reasons for not using images in worship. First of all, the use of physical images to aid worship violates the command to worship God in spirit and in truth(John 4:23-24). Also, no one knows what God looks like, and John 1:18 is clear concerning this truth:No one has seen God at any time; the only begotten God who is in the bosom of the Father, He has explained Him. And, because God is Spirit (John 4:24a), it is irreverent to delineate Him as an iconic representation. No one alive knows what Jesus Christ looked like in the flesh, and, since there were no cameras when He walked the earth, the only description of His appearance is found in Isaiah 53:2-3, which says that He had no stately form or majesty.
Whoever's the author of this paste-up isn't licensed to add that line to every commandment, regardless of whoever has accused the Catholic Church of idolatry.
Again, as you doubtless use graven images (money and/or a cross) in your daily life, you acknowledge this reality.