Secret UFO Files Released As German Government Lose The Right To Keep Research Private

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After a long and extreme struggle, the German Government has been forced to make its UFO investigation public. Until 2008, the presence of this report was denied by the German parliament --the Bundestag -- who have struggled hard to keep the files out of public’s reach. According to The Express nonetheless, two years later UFO supporter Robert Fleischer from learned that the Government had in fact tasked its scientific department with the job of investigating the presence of extraterrestrial life. The struggle for the X-files has been somewhat of a David and Goliath fight, with German blogger Frank Reitemeyer taking the Bundestag to law court over the country's absence of transparency regarding its UFO research. In 2011, he won his first round after the Berlin Administrative Court said that German citizens had the right to see the secret report being put together by the country's Scientific Service.

At the time, Reitemeyer expressed the Berlin court: "I want to know facts and it bothers me that in France, England, USA, Canada, the citizens can see the UFO files, and I am not informed as a German from my German government. It is therefore such a glaring discrepancy...In France, a citizen is automatically informed by his government because the government provides the UFO files to the website of the space agency, so officially on the government side, anyone can view the documents free at home" Although a date has not yet been fixed for the document's issue, -- a site devoted to extraterrestrial life -- said the ruling was not only a win for UFO research but also for "the freedom of information in general." Others seemed to be uncertain of whether the documents would essentially disclose anything new. Nigel Watson, the author UFO Investigation Manual, told the Daily Mail: 'They won't reveal any secrets about hidden alien technology or alien bodies, but then again we can always hope!'

In Britain, UFO fanatics are enthusiastically awaiting March 2016, when the UK Ministry of Defence will seemingly issue 18 files to the National Archive, even though it is not clear at the moment if the public will have access to this study.
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