XZRS: Robert Kiviat - Famed Fox Network TV Producer Files Lawsuit Against CIA ‘Disinformation’ Scientist

Episode of: The 'X' Zone Broadcast Network

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Mar 8, 20191h 0m
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XZRS: Robert Kiviat - Famed Fox Network TV Producer Files Lawsuit Against CIA ‘Disinformation’ Scientist
Mar 81h 0m
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FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE Famed Fox Network TV Producer Files Lawsuit Against CIA ‘Disinformation’ Scientist and Antigravity/UFO Research Firm Contact: Rob McConnell The “X” Zone Broadcast Network Canadian Media Services robmcconnell@xzbn.net (905) 575-1222 March 7, 2019 – Orange, CA – Robert C. Kiviat, the investigative producer best known for his hit TV Specials FOX Broadcasting aired along with their X-Files series such as Alien Autopsy: Fact or Fiction?, UFOs: The Best Evidence Ever Caught On Tape and World’s Greatest Hoaxes: Secrets Finally Revealed, has filed a lawsuit in California against longtime CIA scientist Ron Pandolfi, who ran the CIA’s “Weird Desk” and most recently has been backing InterNASA, an advanced physics firm also named in the lawsuit which Kiviat worked for under contract since 2018, but has yet to pay him. According to the Complaint filed last week, Kiviat – whose 2014 TV Special for NBC Universal’s Syfy channel, Aliens On The Moon: The Truth Exposed unveiled never-before-seen NASA photos taken by the Apollo astronauts that appear to show gigantic lunar constructions of unknown origin – is seeking $300,000 in employment salary arrears InterNASA presently owes him. The suit also promises to pry open for the first time, via legal discovery, the inner workings behind CIA operations ostensibly led by Pandolfi comprising a decades-long disinformation campaign designed to influence and confuse the public about UFOs – or exotic technologies – by manipulating researchers, and worse, lead those involved to lose money, and more, in the process. “Covering UFOs and other unexplained topics for TV networks made me keenly aware that both a former Director of the National Security Agency (NSA) and a famous astronaut had moved into anti-gravity R & D upon leaving government service,” Kiviat says. “So when InterNASA CEO Joe Firmage assured me he had secured the necessary funding and that Pandolfi was backing his gravity-control research, I accepted a position to oversee InterNASA’s Studios division.” Kiviat adds that Pandolfi’s apparent support of the science behind Firmage’s device was independently corroborated by a prominent researcher and author giving lectures at packed UFO conferences throughout 2017, claiming he learned of it from a known Pandolfi operative. The same month that Firmage was recruiting Kiviat to oversee InterNASA Studios – which Firmage envisioned as a news and entertainment entity for informing the public about the implications of his discovery – The New York Times ran a front-page article announcing that unidentified “Tic Tac” shaped aircraft had been caught on video by U.S. Navy pilots easily outmaneuvering our fastest jets with gravity-defying capability. These videos The Times wrote about were not released by the U.S. military, but by a company headed by former Blink 182 guitarist Tom DeLonge and Dr. Hal Puthoff, a scientist who had conducted government ESP research and is a former paid consultant Firmage employed 10 years earlier when he was just beginning work on the anti-gravity device. “Firmage asked me repeatedly if I knew of any actual technology that was being developed by the company DeLonge and Puthoff were heading, which they named To The Stars Academy (TTSA), and when I told him I didn’t, he indicated he felt Puthoff must have usurped his overall ‘new physics Academy’ concept he had been talking about for years,” Kiviat recalls. “To be fair, Firmage had a point, in that InterNASA – or its full name, International Academy of Science and Arts, does sound like it could have inspired TTSA. Then he gave me our plan, which was to beat TTSA to the punch and get news stories and TV series made about our efforts to prove gravity-control exists.” While Kiviat explains that he performed multiple tasks for InterNASA working under his employment contract, including corporate communications, investor relations and also managed to make multiple trips to New York to pitch two major TV Networks a series which would, in part, unveil InterNASA’s plans, it was Firmage’s insistence that Kiviat actually was working for both him and Pandolfi that intrigued him the most. “Often when I would have my daily phone calls with Firmage, and also with Pandolfi’s most trusted operative who was stationed at Firmage’s Utah home laboratory overseeing technical progress being made on the gravity-control device and reporting back to Pandolfi on the East Coast, Pandolfi would call in and they would both have to aburprtly end our calls,” Kiviat says. “Any claim Pandolfi makes that he did not call in that frequently or was not majorly involved in monitoring InterNASA’s technology development is preposterous and demonstrably false.” InterNASA’s financial problems started early, Kiviat reveals, when its seemingly most interested investor, former Utah Congressman Daniel Marriott, feigned he would provide the investment capital to cover all operating costs, but kept coming up with reasons for holding up doing so, while curiously, also maintaining that if any other investor stepped in, he would pull his involvement completely. “It was this Catch-22 kind of dealing that basically strangled the company, Kiviat adds. “But Marriott did eventually make as minimal payment as possible to keep InterNASA’s technological development going, and also paid me a small amount out of his own pocket to cover a tiny portion of my amassing InterNASA salary arrears.” By the middle of 2018, Kiviat was told by both Firmage and Pandolfi’s operative in Utah that a major meeting – or “gravity control” demonstration – was being planned with Pandolfi’s assistance in Colorado. But due to Firmage’s inability to meet certain deadlines, the meeting abruptly was canceled. Kiviat was informed the company was going “dark” to work on the machine without distraction, and Kiviat – or what Pandolfi’s operative called “Media” – would be the last to be paid with whatever funds Marriott was continuing to contribute. “From that point on, I focused primarily on getting a TV deal since it seemed money would have to come in from some outside source to keep InterNASA going, with Marriott manipulating the way he was doing,” Kiviat says. “TV executives I met with in both Hollywood and New York showed a lot of interest, and these negotiations are continuing despite the lawsuit being filed. One way or another, I think the series I presented will get made, and it will be the most definitive and far reaching TV project ever concerning UFOs, the subject’s connection to exotic propulsion systems and what the U.S. government knows about possible extraterrestrial visitation.” On the advice of his attorney, Kiviat’s lawsuit also names Marriott as a co-defendant and alleges he is culpable for money owed to Kiviat for the year or more of work performed under his employment contract. Yet Kiviat sees his case having much more significance than simply being about receiving his fair compensation. “Not only am I seeking to be paid for what I am owed legally for my dedicated efforts, but the suit has the added value of exposing the way the U.S. intelligence agencies have seemingly manipulated the UFO community and overall, the general public for years. And to put it mildly, it stinks, many good people have been damaged and it has to stop.” ##

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