This video autobiography of Alfred Bielek was filmed in Castle Rock, Colorado. It was intended to be a comprehensive life history videotaped for six hours over three days.
This autobiography is presented as it is in the hope that those who view this record may comprehend the lengths to which the secret government, comprising both human and extraterrestrial entities, have gone to cover their tracks for over half a century—rewriting history and burying the truth. Many who attempted to expose this vast conspiracy have suffered the loss of family and careers—even their lives.
It is my sincere wish and desire that this record, incomplete as it is, will awaken the viewer to the greatest coverup and orchestrated lies in human history. Time travel is real. Extraterrestrials are real. Technology presented to us as the science fiction is real here and now.
Enjoy and may your journey through my history be enlightening.
April 17, 2000 A.D.
Part 1 Early Life and Education
Hello. My name is Al Bielek. My commonly known name—official name—is Alfred Bielek. That is my current name, and according to my birth certificate, I was born on 31 March, 1927, making me 73 years old.
That is not my entire history. Currently I am a retired electronic engineer. I have done a great deal of research on things like UFOs, history both ancient and modern. I have background in electronic engineering. And, of course, and some years in the past I became interested in the Philadelphia Experiment.
My actual birth and my actual history is quite a bit different. I was born on the fourth of August, 1916, as Edward Cameron, son of Alexander Duncan Cameron Sr., my father, who was born in 1891. There’s a long and suppressed history here. I’ll go into the complete history of myself as it actually occurred, and then eventually get into Al Bielek, as everyone has known me for many years, including myself, as Al Bielek, and it was only in recent years, in 1988, I started to recover, and I lost history, I lost memories, if you will, of the many, many government projects I have been in—both as Al Bielek and as Edward Cameron.
Let’s start at the beginning. I was born Edward Cameron, 4 August,1916, in Bayshore, Long Island. My father was a Navy man, Alexander Duncan Cameron Sr., and he was born in 1891. Some of the history is perhaps lost and obscure. We don’t have much of a real history of Father, other than we know he was born in 1891. And I do have a copy of his birth certificate: strangely enough it was available from the [UI] in Bayshore, Long Island.
His history as to schooling and all this, little is known. We do know that he went to Loyola High School in Brooklyn, graduated from high school, and joined the Navy some time prior to WWI. And he remained in the Navy until the end of December—approximately December 30 of 1929—when he retired with a pension and a disability. Now I will not get that much into his history at this point, but that was my father.1
My mother was a common-law-marriage woman, and as I found out much later, a German woman. What she was doing as a young girl in the United States I don’t know. A great deal of history has been lost, and we can only surmise part of it and fill in.
Now my father was a Navy man, and Navy men are not exactly known for their scruples in terms of their women friends. My father had a common-law wife in Bayshore, Long Island, that was my mother. He had another one up in Connecticut, because he did travel between the home—which was on Long Island—and the Navy base in Connecticut, and he had another female up there, who was the mother of my brother, Duncan. He was born about eight months later, and his history is a little bit obscure also.
Duncan and I actually grew up together. But the reason why that occurred, that we did get together and grew up together, was because in 1917 the United States entered the war—World War I. Father was in the Navy, of course, and he was called to sea duty. He abandoned his two common-law wives and, of course, went to sea. We, as the two sons, I being the first-born, Duncan the second, were raised by our aunt, Auntie Arnold, whose maiden name was Cameron, in the big house in Long Island. It was a 23-room mansion, built in 1905-1906, and is connected with the Arnold Constable family fortune. The family was well heeled,2 had a great deal of money because of the Arnold Constable Store.3
And the history of that family and that group, which goes back to 1855, when the store was first founded. An Englishman by the name of Arnold came over from England, founded a store, and brought in some years later a partner by the name of Constable. So it became known as the Arnold Constable Store, and they were all over New York.
That’s a little bit of the background. There is not too much known about that history. The Arnold Constable Store Company is no longer a business: they folded approximately in 1965, under reasons which were obscure. The historians in New York in the historical society that I contacted said there was not a financial problem so far as I know: they just decided to close up operations. And nothing more is known than that. They had a very long history of operating over 100 years. But they had the money to build a very palacial home in Long Island, in West Islip. It is still standing. I do have photos of it, and it is still a very large and outstanding home. It is now a place which is historically marked by the town of West Islip, with a plaque in the lobby. I’ve been there more than once.
We were raised by Auntie Arnold. Occasionally we would see father, typically once a year around Christmas, and he would take us around the city and various places, and, of course, treat us to what kids are normally treated to. We went through the grade schools, went through high school, graduated two years early from high school, actually in 1932. We were considered rather brilliant students at that time.
Father in the meantime had retired from the Navy in 1929; after that, we saw a great deal of him. He never worked as a person for another company or a job as such. And he had money, and in his retirement he used to build racing sloops. And he entered the Long Island Regattas every year—won quite a few trophies. He’d get tired of a particular boat, he would sell it and go build another. They were hand-built in a boat yard which still exists in Long Island. I had the occasion to go by there and see it in looking up the history of the family after I became aware of who I really was, which means in 1989 onward. My awareness fell back into place, you might say, in 1988, under circumstances I’ll go into later.
But in the early history, Father built these sloops, would disappear for a period of time, traveled a great deal, and even as such we didn’t see him all that often. We finished our high school, and Father insisted that we get a good education. And certainly the money was there, and the family, and the prestige of the family was such that I was able to enter Princeton University. My brother, Duncan, for whatever reason, decided to go to the University of Edinburgh—Edinburgh, Scotland—and he went his entire period of education there.
We both entered in 1933—he in Edinburgh and myself at Princeton. I took a bachelor’s in degree physics in 1936 out of Princeton, a master’s degree in 1937. And of course, during that period of time I met Dr. John von Neumann. Von Neumann, of course, was a professor of mathematics: he taught in the school, in the graduate school primarily. But for reasons unknown to me then, he took a great interest in me.
I might digress a bit and go into the history of Princeton. Princeton University is one of the presitigious elite schools of the United States, and of course, it’s a very old school: it’s the second-oldest in the United States. The oldest and original school in the United States, of course, is Harvard; I wound up going there later. But Princeton, of course, a very long-known elite school; a great deal of money has been endowed to it by various trust funds. And all of their building, all of their artwork—there’s a great deal of original art in the various graduate school buildings, the study halls, the libraries, etc., which I did wander around at a later date, after, of course, going through my schooling. And it’s all there. It’s a very prestigious school. And, of course, the type of people who go there are, shall we say, the cream of the society in terms of what one usually considers the people who come from monied families, who have a position, and this sort of thing. It was not a school— pardon the expression, it was not a school for commoners. Not that I have anything against commoners, because I’ve long since learned from Al Bielek that there’s a different side of life than one learned as, shall we say, Edward Cameron.
The school was a very interesting school. I was in one of the fraternities. I’ve long since forgotten, and I’ve tried to research this, and I can’t find much out to this day. But I continued on, I finished my school there, went to graduate school. And von Neumann, during this period of time, kept saying to me, if I’m going to go for a PhD, which, of course, I did, that I should go to Harvard. That it was a better school in those days, and perhaps it was; and still has, of course, the great prestige of its past. But eventually, in 1937, I transferred to Harvard in order to do my graduate work for a PhD in physics, which I continued and finished the work in the summer of 1939.
During this period of time, I had almost no contact with Duncan. He didn’t come home: he stayed over in Scotland. And perhaps there was a reason, because the Cameron family has a long history, which goes back into Scotland. If you trace it historically in the Cameron clans, of course, they originated in Scotland, and there’s a great deal of history involving Scotland for the background of our family. This is another subject I won’t go into now. (See Montauk and Occultism)
But I finished my schooling in 1939 in the summer; I took my PhD, and all of the usual things that go with the graduation. Duncan did the same. Father decided at this time that it was time I met my mother again—my natural mother. And we had to go over to Europe in order to pick up Duncan anyway, so father picks me up and we go to Scotland, Duncan becomes part of the entourage, and we go to Germany—to Königsberg—to meet my natural mother. I hadn’t seen her, of course, in many, many years—very many years. T here she was when we got to the place, living in the family castle, if you will, overlooking the river right outside of Konigsberg. I still remember this. And of course, she was monied in her own way. She was happy to see us; they had servants, and all that sort of thing.
We left there and returned to the United States—it was a short and a brief trip—on the first of September, 1939. We went back in the states. And, of course, the first of September, 1939, was when hostilities broke out in Europe, over World War II. Konigsberg today is part of Russia (Kaliningrad). It was part of eastern Germany, which was captured by Russia as part of the end-of-the-war divisions of Europe. And even after East Germany went back to become a part of unified Germany, Kaliningrad remained as part of Russia, and is still. All of the castles there were no longer under private ownership. That was ended when Russia took over, and they are now part of the state system, and, for the most part, they are museums. There’s no private living in any of those in that section of Russia. There’s another long story, I will not go into it, as to what happened to Mother. Part of this, in terms of her, is still current: she is still alive today, believe it or not. She is actually 100 years old, and will be 101 this summer. Her birth date was June 30. But at that time she was still a relatively young woman.
The Cameron brothers enlist in the Navy (1939)
And when we returned to the United States, of course, Father said to us, Duncan and myself, “We want you to continue in the family tradition”—that is, in the Navy. And he had, of course, (going into his background, which I will) many connections. He had already set things up for us: had already, as we say, greased the skids, so if we would enlist in the Navy, there would be certain opportunities opened up for us. So, we enlisted in September of 1939 at the Naval Enlistment Station at 50 Church St., New York. We were given commissions as lieutenant JG (junior grade) because of our education. And, of course, this was all tied into what Father had already set up for us, which was to work on a spectific project. We were not informed in advance of what plans he had already made with certain groups in the military. And we finished our schooling. We then, of course— we went into a Navy school, which was what was typically called a “90-day-wonder” school at that time, for officers and officer candidates. We finished that, and we were then assigned to the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton, New Jersey.
Alexander Duncan Cameron Sr. smuggles scientists out of Germany
Now, I might go into a little bit further the background of Father. My information on Father was very scanty at that time. Of course, he was alive, and in the family, and we saw him a lot, and he made many trips to Europe. And we didn’t know what they were all about at that time. But we found out since—that is Duncan and myself, in research with some other people—he made many trips to Europe, and during the period from 1933 to 1941-42, he literally spirited nine different German scientists, mostly Jewish, out of Nazi Germany to the United States. He brought them over across the ocean on an ocean liner, buried in a cubicle, which typically the store—the company store, that is, our family history—they had to bring many goods in from Europe, and they were typically packed twelve-foot [UI] in a crate. Which was typical for handling at sea, you know, the crane dropped it in the hold of the ship and all this. They would build a special one up with living quarters, which included, of course, food and water, light, sanitary facilities such as they were. And this crate would be dropped in on the top of everything else, so it was on the top of the stack, as it were, in the hold. Whether or not the person got out during this trip I don’ t know.
It would arrive in Brooklyn, or in the New York Harbor as the case may be, be offloaded, and that person would be removed and would then go literally to our home. He’d be given a disguise, and after a period of time, he would sort of sink in and disappear into New York society.
These people were held in reserve; they were not used at all during that period of World War II until the war was over. And there were some rather interesting people involved in that, including one very prominent scientist, who we were able to track the history of, and he became later on a very prominent scientist in one of the later follow-on projects after World War II—which had nothing to do with the Philadelphia Experiment, I might add.
These people came over, they went through this whole business, and Father was literally going into Germany—including after the war started and hostilities broke out, before the United States was involved directly in the war, and even one trip after the United States was involved. In retrospect, if you look at this, how did he have so much access to Germany, which was basically Nazi Germany during this entire period? And why was he able to spirit these people out who were well known scientists—they were beyond the engineering level: they were actually scientists, and most of them with PhDs—how was he able to get them out of Germany? This has been something of a mystery we’ve never been able to determine, except he had a great deal of connections, some type of clout, which enabled him to go into Nazi Germany and bring these people out.
Typically, for someone to be brought out of Germany in that period of time, if they wanted asylum in the United States, or any other part of the world, if they wanted to be brought out, there was a price to be paid. And the price typically was, during periods of peacetime, before Germany was involved directly in the war, it they wanted to be brought out it would cost them typically fifty percent of their assets to guarantee safe delivery into an environment where they’d be safe. After the war started, I understand that it was everything you were worth financially if you valued your life. Father probably collected a great deal of money over these various trips; nobody knows where it went. And when Father did finally die, he had a very small— In 1981, according to the official records, monies were inherited. He had a small trust fund for my brother Duncan and his sister—a later Duncan than the one I am discussing from the period I am now talking about, namely, my early history as Edward Cameron.
World War II Begins
There was some dispute as to whether or not Father actually did die in 1981. That was later resolved only in very recent years. But at that time, when Father took us over to Europe in 1939, which was in August, and our brief stay and our return on September 1, things were a little bit hectic. And Europe, one could sense, was in something of a turmoil. People expected, because of the advent of Hitler and the rise to power in Germany, that something was going to happen in the way of a war. It did, of course, start in 1939 on September 1 because England, Winston Churchill, being the premier, declared war on Germany over the Polish corridor incident. And that, of course, began World War II.
The Institute for Advanced Study
The United States was not involved at this point. And we were enlisted in the Navy and went to Princeton, that is, to the Institute for Advanced Study, and I met Dr. John von Neumann, and from that point on, it became very interesting. Both Duncan and myself, having graduated with PhDs in physics, thought—actually it was a typical attitude, and still is—that we knew everything about everything. Now we knew all about physics, we knew all about science, and so forth and so on, so we joined the staff. We did not actually join the staff in the sense of being paid by the Institute. We were there as auxillaries assigned by the Navy to be both observers and participants in the ongoing Project Invisibility, which began in 1931. But what was interesting was the fact that John von Neumann had to sit us down in the class, quite literally just between Duncan, myself, and von Neumann, and tell us what the project what the project was all about. And not only tell us what the project was about, but what the mathematics were, what the physics background was and so forth, and in this period of time, which took over a month—not full-time, because he had other duties—but in this period of time he brought us up to speed and discussed various things, like the advanced mathematics at the time, rotating time fields, the physics of time, the physics of time fields, interlocking of various energetic systems, which we all know and understand—except the interpretation has been wrong on some of them—and it was well known at the Institute because of the fact that he had a long history of mathematics background, which von Neumann himself was involved in and other people there were involved in, which brought us to the point of almost saying, Why did we bother going to school? Well, of course, there was a good background; it was a good starting point. And from that point on, we learned the realities of modern physics, and speaking, of course, in terms of 1940, 1941, and what we were being groomed for.
1. The thirteen Illuminati families are:
1. Rothschild (Bauer or Bower) – Pindar
3. Cavendish (Kennedy)
4. De Medici
11. Sinclair (St. Clair)
13. Windsor (Saxe-Coburg-Gothe)
At the next level are the families who do the support-work for the Pindar and the 13 ruling families. While all of the 13 ruling family members are shapeshifters, all members of the 300 supporting families are not. They do, however, have a high percentage of reptilian DNA. They are known as the Committee of 300, and include such names as Agnelli, Balliol, Beale, Bell, Bouvier, Bush, Cameron, Campbell, Carnegie, Carrington, Coolidge, Delano, Douglas, Dupont, Ford, Gardner, Graham, Hamilton, Harriman, Heinz, Kuhn, Lindsay, Loeb, Mellon, Montgomery, Morgan, Norman, Oppenheimer, Rhodes, Roosevelt, Russell, Savoy, Schiff, Seton, Spencer, Stewart/Stuart, Taft, Vanderbilt and Wilson.
Stewart Swerdlow (2002). Blue Blood, True Blood: Conflict and Creation. Expansions Publishing (p. 62).
2. Well-heeled: The heels of their shoes were not worn low from walking, as they owned carriages.
3. Arnold Constable & Company (1825-1975): At the company’s peak, its flagship “Palace of Trade” on Broadway in Manhattan was the store which took the most ‘carriage trade’ in New York, serving the wives of Grover Cleveland, Andrew Carnegie, Thomas Edison, J.P. Morgan, John D. Rockefeller and Cornelius Vanderbilt. In 1897 the company was the fifth-largest owner of real estate in in New York City.