Canadian disclosure advocate Victor Viggiani has made a bold step towards the disclosure we all dream about by releasing several secret files from the North American Aerospace Defense Command (NORAD) Runic Archives. “And I dare the US Government to charge me,” Viggiani said.
This past weekend has seen Canada’s first public hearing on UFOs take place. ET disclosure was once again brought to the discussion table and this time around, some intriguing documents were released.
A recently-retired school principal from Toronto, Victor Viggiani has been researching Unidentified Aerial Phenomena (UAPs) for over three decades. When it comes to experience in the area of UFO sightings and anomalous phenomena, he has plenty to go around. Last Saturday, at the Alien Cosmic Expo in Ontario, Canada, Viggiani presented 11 documents that he obtained after filing a Canadian Access of Information Act (AIA) request. The documents reveal some unsettling statistics about what goes on in the sky above our heads.
I have here in front of me eleven documents. I call them the RUNIC Files and they are directly from NORAD indicating that over the last five years an average of 1,800 ‘tracks of interest’ with 75 intercepts. This is directly from the commander of NORAD.”
Mind-blowing. The US-Canadian organization tasked with providing aerospace warning and defense for Northern America intercepts and engages 75 unidentified flying objects per year. This means that the jet fighter pilots manage to get close enough to the UFOs to not only establish visual contact, but also get a target lock. Maybe not all of these encounters feature extraterrestrial airships as primary suspects, but it’s still enough to confirm our suspicions. And remember, this is the number of tracks of interest (TOIs) NORAD officials were willing to disclose. The real number of intercepts could be in the thousands and we wouldn’t even know.
Viggiani’s AIA request was aiming for more complete disclosure, a full “Table of Tracks of Interest” if you will. This was the official NORAD response:
“The request for “Table of Tracks of Interest (TOI) are classified UNCLASSIFIED//FOR OFFICIAL USE ONLY (FOUO). It is to be controlled, stored, handled, transmitted, distributed and disposed of in accordance with DOD policy relating to FOUO information and is not to be released to the public, the media or other personnel who do not have a valid need-to-know without prior approval of an authorized NORAD official.”
The document continues with:
“However, the NORAD Commander has approved the release of the following information regarding Tracks of Interest and Unknown Tracks.”
The document that lists the TOIs is a six page record (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6) in list form, with some of the entries redacted, on account of the sensitive nature of the information they contained. As Viggiani points out, the “missing information is obviously what they saw when they intercepted.” He continues:
“I also have documents relating to UFOs that have been found by the RCMP. I also have an air traffic control report that references Mr Hellyer’s [Paul Hellyer, former Canadian Defense Minister, big proponent of UFO disclosure] indication that two CF-18s chased three UFOs in 2001 out of Comox Air Force Base, at 35,000 feet and gained contact with these UFOs.”
Another one of the documents (dated November 14, 2008) references the discovery of a metal fragment that “had likely formed part of a vehicle that traveled in outer space.” The fragment had been retrieved by an unnamed pilot from the Wollaston Lake area in Saskatchewan and was to be taken to the National Research Council in Ottawa.
The Alien Cosmic Expo public hearing is only the latest in a series of efforts aiming to uncover the truth behind UFOs and the UAP conundrum. Its organizers and the 350 attendees are only a fraction of the disclosure advocates that are sick and tired of the massive sequestering of information during the past 70 years.
As Stephen G. Bassett, the Executive Director of the Paradigm Research Group bluntly puts it, “in a constitutional democracy, the government has always been given the right to keep secrets, but the government has never been given the right to lie to the people.”
It’s become plenty obvious that this unconstitutional hoarding of information crucial to the future development of mankind has to stop. Victor Viggiani took a daring leap in that direction, even if it meant being threatened with indictment.
“Any distribution of this kind of information,” Viggiani read from the NORAD document, “threatens National Security in addition to the Espionage Act of the United States.”
“I am hereby releasing it to you and I dare the US Government to charge me,” he concluded amid cheering and applause.