A new National Geographic series, Tut's Treasures: Hidden Secrets, has started. It focuses on recent examination of the thousands of tomb objects that had been quietly buried in the Cairo Museum's basement and more recent scientific examination of Tut's mummy (and other material). All of Tut's stuff is being moved to a new museum. https://www.hulu.com/tuts-treasures-hidden-secrets The first episode, the only one I've seen so far, focuses on objects that indicate that Tut was more than a weak boy when he died at 19, but rather that he had gone on foreign military campaigns. In fact, his mummy uniquely reveals two layers of mummification veneer (my term) indicating that he had been provisionally processed while on campaign in the field before being returned home for the complete and proper process. Thousands of gold leaf shards have been reassembled to reveal propagandic artwork asserting Tut's authority into to the Aegean, to the Near East Levant, and even to Assyria. This comports with our assertion that the 18th Dynasty had imperialist ambitions, starting with Amenhotep III (the father of Akhenaten), at least. And that the 'failed on purpose' 'Aton to Yahweh' tableau was part of a 'crafty' scheme of seeding a controlled opposition in Judea and Israel (and ultimately beyond into Europe and its royal families). Our hypothesis is also bolstered by Ralph Ellis's work regarding the narrative in the Scotichronicon in his book, Scota. Namely that the 18th Dynasty pharaoh, Ay, colonized Ireland and Scotland, after doing similar in Greece (the Danaoi). Some of the Danaoi to later become the northern tribe of Israel, the Dan, the tribe of Samson, the Nazarite.