Amazon will pay $1 million if you capture aliens on your Ring Doorbell camera.

Amazon will pay $1 million if you capture aliens on your Ring Doorbell camera.

Your Amazon Ring doorbell camera may capture evidence of extraterrestrial life and earn you a lot of money. If you capture an extraterrestrial being on your Ring camera, the technology company is ready to pay you $1 million for it. Gizmodo reports more details.

The scheme is called "Ring’s Million Dollar Search for Extraterrestrials." Participants are invited to monitor any signs of extraterrestrial life captured by Ring doorbell cameras. If a small green creature appears in the camera's field of view, the winner who provides the best "scientific evidence" will receive $1 million.

The competition's judge is meteorologist and astrobiologist Jacob Hack Misraad. For those who don't believe they will capture aliens, they can still participate in the contest and win a $500 Amazon gift card by shooting their own "Alien Ring" movie using makeup, props, and costumes. Applications for the contest are accepted until November 3rd.

"Sensors pick up unwanted signals. Maybe it's nothing. Or maybe it's something. That's where you come in," reads the Amazon website. To be eligible for the cash prize, participants must upload the captured material to the Ring app.

For some reason, UFOs and aliens have become a topic of intense interest worldwide. In September, UFO journalist and researcher Jaime Maussan presented the Congress of Mexico with two mummified bodies that he claimed had non-human origins.

These two bodies, placed in large coffins, were found in Peru and analyzed by the National Autonomous University of Mexico using carbon dating. NASA has also appointed a director of UAP (Unidentified Aerial Phenomena) research after nearly a year of investigating unidentified aerial phenomena.

Meanwhile, Ring may be using the UFO hype to convince customers that it is not a privacy nightmare. Earlier, it was revealed that Ring had provided a full day's worth of video recordings without the user's consent.

Previously, a customer complied with a law enforcement request for footage from his doorbell camera during an investigation into his neighbor. However, the same law enforcement agencies used the court system to obtain even more footage. In many major cities, law enforcement officers have access to a special portal through which they can request recordings made with Ring devices, which are part of a vast network of devices.

News

Money, Tech