UFO Hoax In Connecticut shows no sighting can be trusted to be “genuine”

UFO Hoax In Connecticut Offers Lesson In How To Report Alien Visitations – The Huffington Post.

So Dantonio set up his UFO hoax at a mall in Winsted, Conn. To do it just right for the National Geographic cameras, he launched three separate nine-minute flights.
“They used several main cameras — one to gauge crowd reaction — but they wanted to film it in ways that didn’t look obtrusive,” he said.
“Our point was to illustrate that technology can cause confusion, and we succeeded. And after we flew it, we totally exposed the technology so people could see exactly what we did,” said Dantonio.

Tip: @UFOdaily news on Twitter

The deliberate hoaxer says,”The overall point of this little UFO charade was to help people report UFOs in a way that better separates the truly unknown aerial objects from those that are easily explained.”  Wait. He thinks this will help people spot REAL UFOs someday. I haz a confused. With technology these days, how we will EVER know if the thing is not some human technology. Unless it lands and we can examine it, we will never be able to say near to such a thing.

Nice hoax but all it proves is that it’s easy to hoax. Too easy.

  1 comment for “UFO Hoax In Connecticut shows no sighting can be trusted to be “genuine”

  1. informer
    January 2, 2012 at 10:13 PM

    –”how we will EVER know if the thing is not some human technology?”

    When it does something that human technology can’t.

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