I also went for the William B. Davis presentation, who wanted to address the criticism Richard Dawkins had made on “The X-Files” saying that it encourages people not to think logically. According to Davis, while in most of the episodes Scully, the rational one, is wrong, Mulder was the one wight even though his explanations defied logic. Besides, the series was a work of fiction and had to be taken as such.
He also told the story of how he was chosen to be the Cigarette-smoking man, which was very funny, for his first scenes were only him standing in the back and smoking a cigarette. Later, that character would become an icon for every person who grew up in the 90s.
But the best was to come after that.