So, they waited until they had the minimum necessary $250,000.00 to make another (God, preserve us) documentary about UFOs (like we all need one more reason to consider Greer a fraud), when they had the real thing sitting in storage somewhere? If these claims are true, than Greer's either an idiot for trying to raise the minimum necessary without revealing the worm in the tequila to start off with (after all, who needs another documentary to make a point with the rubes on the History Channel when you've already got the point hiding under your bed?), or he's just once again teasing those UFO proponents still willing to throw money at his huckster's revival of the bean bag toss, except instead of a big plywood painting of a clown with a hole where his mouth should be, he's using the promise of a real dead alien as a target. 50 cents can win ya a polar bear doll for your best gal! Eventually, we'll discover what seems to be an obvious conclusion to reach at the moment: the hole on our plywood painting of a dead alien is just as small as the hole in the middle of the clown's face, so no one will ever be able to toss the bean bag successfully, and no one will ever win this silly little game except Greer, who only has to tease his audience a little by promising to make his targeted documentary worthless. After all, who spends a minimum $250,000.00 to produce a documentary that will be obsolete as soon as his dead alien (if it's real) hits the talk show circuit? I'll tell you who: someone who's still actively soliciting funds, and knows that this dead alien will never be worth the price of admission. He brings it out of the closet, knowing full well it will never be used as anything more than a tease to convince true believers with deep pockets to send him more money. The only thing interesting about this story has yet to be revealed -- $250,000.00 is a drop in the bucket compared to what he's been collecting over the years (by his own admission), so why does he need even more money to produce this sad-eyed, epic money pit? Did the costs for maintaining those web sites of his skyrocket recently? Because, if you've got access to a real dead alien, you'll never have to ask for money to keep those web sites up ever again. Hell, the Smithsonian would pay for everything you could ever want -- if the story is true. And if it's not, well, you've still got folks throwing money at you to make another silly little documentary all about crap. It's a win-win, and he hasn't even gotten the DNA analyzed yet! The fact that he's using this tease to raise money is all the proof we need to consider it a hoax. If it was real, Greer (or anybody in actual possession of the find) could prove it with very little effort, and in doing so guarantee for himself all of the money he could ever hope to use. By treating it like a fund raiser for his own personal telethon, he's broadcasting its actual worth: about whatever Tom Arnold would bring in if he was on Jerry Lewis' Labor Day show for muscular dystrophy (an appearance that would at least bring in a few bucks for an admirable and worthwhile cause, which is certainly not what Greer's personal charity -- himself -- represents). People like Greer represent a problem, not a solution. When the greatest story on earth is cached in a request for money, it will ALWAYS represent either an exercise in fraudulence and self-promotion or an expression of religious grandeur (which is very often the same thing). You'd be doing the world and your soul a much better service if you would just take your money and give it to someone who has to sleep without shelter or a home tonight.