Given this was 2001 and there were few cameras or smartphones around then, it is more likely that they just used a classic magician's trick--look, up in the sky! It's a bird? It's a plane? No, it's absolutely nothing--but by using the crowd mentality of "not wanting to be left out," you can get people to admit to seeing something that is not actually there.Djchrismac wrote: ↑Wed Oct 24, 2018 5:58 amThey are still pushing the alien invasion agenda and project blue beam, we know they have VERY advanced holograms as seen on 9/11, what I would like which could prove useful for all is some way of disrupting a hologram quickly, easily and without it being too obvious that you are doing it, do you think this could be possible with a simple device, laser pen or something we have put together?
Never underestimate the human need for attention. If something big is going on all around you, and a dozen people are yelling, "did you see that plane fly into that building!" odds are, most of the crowd will start repeating it in order not to be left out (see Asch Conformity Experiments). Start doing that, then 37% of the people will swear they saw a plane, too, and they'll go on to convince another 37% of the nonconformists...
This is used all over, including science, politics and religion.
You may also want to consider how Wikipedia uses "conformity" to control knowledge--such as deleting Dewey Larson's bio.