Vreeland in Safe House,
All Canadian Charges Dropped, Temporary Refugee Status Granted
пїЅ Copyright 2002, From
The Wilderness Publications, www.copvcia.com.
All Rights Reserved. May be reposted or distributed for
non-profit purposes only.
Michael C. Ruppert
15, 2002, (FTW) -- Delmart "Mike" Vreeland is out
of danger for the time being.
9-11 whistleblower Delmart "Mike" Vreeland,
the US Navy officer who wrote a written warning of the 9-11
attacks, a month before they occurred, was released on bail
yesterday after a hearing in Toronto Superior Court in which
he was ordered to reside at a Toronto
apartment leased by his mother. At the time the bail release
order was issued, the address was made part of the public
record and announced in open court, raising immediate fears
that Vreeland, who has expressed fear for his safety, would
become easy prey for would-be assassins. The same pattern
was followed immediately before the public execution of
drug smuggler and intelligence operative Barry Seal in 1986.
Late yesterday afternoon, FTW Publisher/Editor
Mike Ruppert spoke by telephone
with both Vreeland and his attorney, Paul Slansky, and learned
that Canadian authorities had agreed, shortly after the
court hearing, to allow Vreeland to change his approved
residence location to an undisclosed address in the Toronto
vicinity in order to ensure his safety.
FTW has also learned that all Canadian
charges connected to VreelandпїЅs December 2000 arrest have
been dropped and that Vreeland, who is seeking permanent
political refugee status in Canada,
has been granted temporary refugee status until February
2003, or until his extradition case has been resolved in
Canadian courts. Vreeland, who has also served as an informant
on organized crime investigations in the US, allegedly while
working as a Naval intelligence officer, has stated in Canadian
court proceedings that he fears immediate assassination
if forced to return to the US because of his ability to
prove US government foreknowledge of the 9-11 attacks and
because of continuing threats from Russian and American
Canadian courts have continually refused
to allow Vreeland or his attorneys to present mounting evidence
validating his assertions -- in many cases corroborated
by official records -- that he was a Naval lieutenant conducting
secret intelligence operations for the US government in
Russia just before his Canadian arrest on Michigan fraud
charges in December 2000. VreelandпїЅs claims that a Canadian
diplomat, Marc Bastien, was murdered in Moscow, originally
denied by Canadian officials, have since proven true as
a result of autopsy findings. The Canadian government has
since acknowledged that Bastien was murdered.
It was on these 2000 intelligence operations
that Vreeland obtained the information which told him attacks
against the WorldTradeCenter
and the Pentagon -- among other targets -- were pending,
and that US
intelligence was aware of them. VreelandпїЅs warning note,
sealed and placed in the sole custody of Canadian jailers
on Aug. 11 or 12, also contained the ominous statement,
"Let one happen. Stop the rest." That document was entered
into evidence in VreelandпїЅs extradition hearing on Oct.
7, 2001. At that time Canadian authorities acknowledged
that the letter had been written a month before the attacks.