There is no conspiracy - I just am not a public figure, I have no desire to be in the press or be famous - and ... that's why I've been politely declining to make additional comments on the excavations of the Lion Tomb at Amphipolis, instead referring journalists to the Greek Ministry of Culture.
The information about the dig at Amphipolis is coming out in the press releases and I'm not going to tell you any more. I also have no idea what's been excavated recently, nor have I asked the excavators, nor do I plan to as I figure they're under enough pressure as it is.
The fact that the tomb was destroyed in the later Roman period was presented by the excavators at the big Thessalonike conference in March 2013. So no, no-one in any way associated with the dig has ever thought or claimed that the chambers would be excavated intact. I am aware of who's behind the claims that there has been recent looting, and ... oh look there's a unicorn ... The site has been secure for several years now, the locals have gone out of their way to protect it and they think so highly of the excavator that they bring them chance finds - there is no evidence to support wild speculation of recent looting.
More finds were presented this March at the same annual conference.
If you're looking for an accessible summary to the various royals and dynasties that came after Alexander, I recommend: Daniel Ogden, Polygamy, Prostitutes and Death: The Hellenistic Dynasties, Cardiff 2010: available in libraries, Amazon UK, Amazon US etc.
I will say that the team of archaeologists working at Amphipolis are very talented, and that Michaelis Lefantzis in particular is one of the hardest working and most talented people working in the field.
It is not my place to 'reveal' others' finds before they chose to do so, and even more than a breach of archaeological etiquette it would be a serious breach of friendship.
I really love archaeology, and people who know me also know I ended up chatting about it to everyone from cab drivers to the postman ... so I will eventually get around to talking people through the finds in some blog posts.
For example this photo shows the round peribolos wall. Blue arrow = how parts of the wall were taken apart by the Romans destroying and hiding the tomb. Red arrow = the cornice carved as a trompe l'oeil roof, and indicating that this is the full height of the outer wall here. Green arrow = anathyrosis, showing that there were blocks originally there, possibly another low wall or a balustrade. Yellow arrow = the blocks are finely carved of marble, but the rough surface indicates that they were probably covered in stucco ....
But this is the sort of thing any halfway competent archaeologist should be able to explain based on this photo everyone has access to.