Yes. [...] I collect digital comics and (some) digital graphic novels, though my personal interest in reading such content focuses on works produced or commissioned as government propaganda, promotional tools, or public service announcements.
The longer answer is:
As a kid, I read the comic strips in the daily newspaper and the Sunday "funny papers". I wasn't "into" comics enough to buy comic books and only read them when visiting my maternal grandmother (who had a fabulous stash of classics) or my cousins in New Jersey (who were comic book aficionados).
These days, I collect digital comics but am personally interested in the ways many entities produce or commission comics designed as government propaganda, promotional tools, or public service announcements. Here are some examples:
...Comics produced or commissioned by government agencies, as described at Wikipedia: Government comics:
The United States government and affiliated bodies occasionally print and publish works using the comic medium. These works fulfill a wide variety of purposes often seen in government publications, primarily educating the public about government programs or lifestyle choices the government wants to encourage. Richard L. Graham examines and dissects these government comics in Government Issue: Comics for the People, 1940s-2000s.
Said comics (and some others published by other governments, elsewhere) can be found at the following sites and at sites they link to:
Government Comics Collection ["[...] comic books, posters, and comics-related reports and documents, produced by various world governments and agencies. While a large portion of these materials reflects our institutional membership in the U.S. Federal Depository Library Program, materials from the EEU, Canada, and other nations are also included. This database is constantly growing as items become available."]
TURИ (Washington's Spies): Origins (released March 26, 2014), which portrays childhood and adulthood events from the lives of several of the series' main characters including Abraham Woodhull, Benjamin Tallmadge, Anna Strong, and Caleb Brewster, and was illustrated by award- winning illustrator Steve Ellis