UFO investigator Ryan Stacey’s acquisition of an unclassified report has lent credence to his idea that the Canadian government still investigates UFO phenomenon.
Released as part of a compilation of the Civil Aviation Daily Occurrence Reporting System (CADORS) reports on March 24, by The Experiencer Support Association (TESA), the 2019 Canadian Current Event Survey (CCES) covers all instances of drones, Unmanned Aerial Phenomenon and UFOs.
“If I didn’t get that classified document, they could coin that off to people not knowing what they were seeing or it wasn’t properly investigated,” Stacey said, in an April phone conversation.
The report in question filed Jan. 6, 2019, covered a light in the sky in Mystery Lake, Man. just north of Thompson. The light was moving parallel to the horizon at a suspected 425 kilometres per hour.
“No threat” was the final remarks by the 21 Aerospace Control and Warning Squadron on the Communications Instructions for Reporting Vital Intelligence Sightings (CIRVIS) report, which piqued Stacey’s curiosity.
Another report covered a sighting in Quebec that had an unknown craft with oscillating vertical lights over Montreal. That was on the same date as the Manitoba occurrence.
“The no-threats stand out to me because (in) my closing notes at the end of the document from Paul Hellyer, he states that in order to consider it no threat, you have to know what it is,” Stacey said. “So, the Royal Canadian Air Force saying it’s unknown as well, but no threat, so it’s misleading.”
Six events of the 177 compiled were categorized as UFOs. Ontario had the highest eyewitness accounts at 42 percent and June was the most common month of sightings at 18 percent.
“It’s Canadian data, so I’m trying to put a mark on the map for Canada to show that, ‘Hey, we’ve got stuff happening here’.”
Stacey plans on releasing TESA’s report later this month to focus more on the experiencer data that he has compiled.