Hoax (imo). The "accidental paste" of a non-text-selectable "Microsoft error message" was miscapitalized and mispunctuated.
I have no doubt that instructions such as were "accidentally pasted" exist in real life; in fact, the wild (feigned) shock that oh-so-swiftly followed
the incident had me scratching my head until I realized most of it wasn't genuine.
Of course there are instructions for shilling forums; but I'd wager most of them are put out by PR firms hired by the government, not the government
Either way, the "accident" and it's "OMG" reaction was just a ploy to get people off of the ever-sensitive, lawyer-infested topic of the botched
emergency response to Sandy Hook.
An additional thought: Is this a full 8515 message?
In all versions of Access starting with 2000, the actual error message is:
"You copied a large amount of data onto the Clipboard.@When you copy data onto the Clipboard, only the reference to the object is copied. If you close
the source document, however, Microsoft Access must paste all the data from its source. Depending on the amount of data, this can take some time. Do
you want to save this data on the Clipboard?"
However, when people are referring to the message in conversation, they tend to abbreviate it in different ways...sometimes with three dots connecting
the first and last sentences, sometimes with four dots, sometimes with spaces an dots...but I believe it's always an abbreviation.
I don't think genuine Microsoft error message include elipsis, do they?
Here are all the 8515s according to Microsoft:
edit on 24-9-2014 by Zephyranth because: (no reason given)
edit on 24-9-2014 by Zephyranth because: Adding in some humility
and extra info