While many of Quinto's colleagues are all for the latest craze, Snowden's director and writer, Oliver Stone, doesn't appear to be a fan. "It's not really funny, because what you're saying is on the money," he explained. "It's a new level of invasion."
"You'll see a new form of, frankly, a robot society," he added. "It's what they call totalitarianism."
Once the panel wrapped, Quinto weighed in on Stone's highly buzzed-about comments while speaking with ET's Ashley Crossan.
"I tried to make light of it. He went a little bit more to the real heart of the matter, which I think is a really relevant point that he made," the 39-year-old actor, who also isn't a huge fan of the game, explained. "I had posted something to Instagram the other day that I thought was really funny -- [a video] from a press junket that we did in London where Chris Pine and Sofia Boutella were [saying], 'Pikachu' [over and over], and I was trying to talk about my judgement of Pokémon Go, which people didn't take really kindly to."
"I think it's great that people are engaging with one another, but I feel like the ultimate goal for us is to be able to do that without these devices in our hands," he continued. "And I realize that technology has evolved and there's a lot of good that comes from that, and I have no judgement of people that are into it, but I feel like, how do we facilitate the conversation about connecting without these devices between us? That's the point I was trying to make, but people weren't happy."