The Hidden King: Camelot ruled from the Cave of Merlin by Miles Mathis

PAPER UPDATE by Miles Mathis: added March 25, 2015. The Hidden King: Camelot ruled from the Cave of Merlin. I have added another 25 pages of explosive evidence, most of it old photographs. Via this evidence, I should change my title to Hidden Kings.

Screen Shot 2015-03-30 at 9.32.57 AM

The Hidden King: Camelot ruled from the Cave of Merlin

By Miles Mathis


Please go to Miles Amthis’ web site to read The Hidden King: Camelot ruled from the Cave of Merlin

At the Waldorf-Austoria Hotel in New York before the American Newspaper Publishers Association at a Bureau Advertising Dinner on April 27, 1961, John F. Kennedy mentions the “national security state”, but this is not the first time nor is it the last time John Kennedy mentions the “national security state”. In his speech President Kennedy addresses his discontent with the press’s news coverage of the Bay of Pigs incident, suggesting that there is a need for “far greater public information” and “far greater official secrecy.” Just how much secrecy is needed to run an “under ground government” with all subsequent presidents since 1947 being the titular head only of that government?

JFK’s Secret Societies Speech (full version)

Outtakes with President John F. Kennedy during an NBC-TV interview on September 9, 1963, two months before John Kennedy’s assassination. Chet Huntley and David Brinkley of NBC News conducted the interview from the Oval Office in the White House with Kennedy. During the interview, Kennedy stopped the interview and wanted to go over with Chet Huntley and David Brinkley his responses to their questions before being released to the public. John Kennedy knew how to use the press and was also savvy about using the news media to his advantage.


Ignore what Kennedy is saying and pay very close attention to the very carefully scripted underlying message being delivered: the “national security state.” This isn’t the first time Kennedy discusses the “national security state.” Even though the “cold war” had been started the “national security state” was not that well developed. In his speech before the American Newspaper Publishers Association, 27 April 1961 in the video clip above, John Kennedy mentioned the “national security state.” Was John Kennedy part of the “national security state” and the CIA provided the assassination production rather than being the enemy of John Kennedy as history has suggested? Perhaps JFK was an integral part of the creation of the “national security state” and he wasn’t the enemy of what was being created beginning in 1947 with the passing of the National Security Act before the “cold war” officially started as we have been led to believe all through these intervening years since 1962.

The journalist narrating in this clip was preprogramming his audience’s perceptions for the scenario to come. He is obviously reading from a script. What sort of person would have written it? Well, Aldous Huxley is alleged to have died that day (Nov. 22, 1963); Marshall McLuhan springs more immediately to mind. Someone of that type perhaps?. Or a Masonic historian. Intelligence spookery is all over this news coverage. Then the reporter goes on to describe motorcade route in Dallas. Why would he do that other than to program the public for the coming “assassination.” That’s like broadcasting to the hit teams in Dallas to get ready. Is a kitchen a more secure entry/exit route from a hotel (Hotel Texas, in this case)? Is that standard protocol? Someone obviously used that idea with the Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles. The foreshadowing in this video clip is quite uncanny.

The scriptwriter may be telling an inside joke: This is the crowd as they shake hands with President Kennedy. He’s making his way through the crowd. We have a looong microphone, which is about 14 inches long; it looks sort of like a long pistol. Secret Service agent approached us and says, “Just don’t put that in front of the President. Who are these two male reporters, and what are their networks? We need names of these reporters.


John Kennedy’s speech about “secret societies” in the clip above, it was intended to reconfirm the “national security state“. He was talking about “securing the homeland” and requesting the media to cooperate in its creation. In this clip, Kennedy mentions all the defense contractors located in the Fort Worth area of Texas that benefited from recent government expenditures for the military buildup that at the time was accelerating. Listening to Kennedy’s remarks in the following clip it does not sound like the Kennedy who was “opposed to the coming war in Vietnam.” In this same speech, Kennedy again mentions the importance of the “national security state.” The National Security Act of 1947 passed under Truman as the above analysis suggests, “provided for the creation of real government agencies, funded by real tax dollars, so that the underground government could tap the treasury in a semi-legal fashion. The underground government could use federal tax dollars directly to steal elections, fight secret foreign wars, and run all sorts of clandestine operations both foreign and domestic.” All this would require a “national security state” to be in place.

JFK Fort Worth Breakfast November 22,1963 TV coverage

The next clip is President Dwight Eisenhower’s Farewell Address to the nation on January 17, 1961. In this famous speech about the military industrial complex, can it be inferred Eisenhower was perhaps intending to vector attention away from banking and finance and place the entire blame on the Pentagon for the threat of the military-industrial complex?

Eisenhower Farewell Address (Full)

In this talk that John Kennedy gave to the nation on “civil rights” and “equality” on national television, the first thing that comes to mind watching this clip considering John Kennedy’s oligarchic family background, is do the same standards of “civil rights” and “equality” apply to oligarchs as they apply to the American people?

The Last Word – John F. Kennedy’s ‘finest moment’

Listening carefully to the comments given by Harry Truman (Pendergast criminal mob) on November 23, 1063 on the death of John Kennedy, Truman does not sound that visibly upset or appalled by the news of Kennedy’s death. It is hard to tell since Truman was used to giving public addresses, but it almost sounds as if presidents getting shot was an every day common occurrence. If Truman was the titular head of the government acting as a front man for the “national security state” under Joseph Kennedy Jr, his seemingly casual remarks about Kennedy’ death might make more sense now.

November 23, 1963 – Harry Truman’s reaction to the assassination of President John F. Kennedy

Former President Dwight Eisenhower is interviewed on hearing the news of Kennedy’s death as he leaves a meeting at the United Nations in New York City on November 22, 1963. With his unique perspective on national and international events and history, Eisenhower gives his commentary to the reporters about the present and the future of the United States in learning of Kennedy’s alleged death.

Eisenhower Speaks About Murder of JFK (1963)