[This is a picture of State Street Global Advisors advertisement, featuring a U.S. landmark:]
STATE STREET GLOBAL ADVISORS SPDR
[U.S. Capitol building]
LEARN WHY IT MATTERS
(Market Watch, December 4, 2017, https://www.marketwatch.com/)
This is a picture of Maine license plate number 4687 WH parked in front of YWCA, State Street entrance, December 3, 2017
(White House Black Market, https://www.whitehouseblackmarket.com/store/sale/)
If I am not mistaken the Statue of Liberty, not the White House, is the most recognizable landmark here in the U.S. This a picture from Landmark website:
Redefine What’s Possible
In your relationships, your work, your family, your communities, what matters most to you
[She looks a lot like Carlita Harry-Diaz, Coordinator of Resident Services here at YWCA Brooklyn on Third Avenue between Atlantic Avenue and State Street (she is a plaintiff in a legal case against Berkshire Hathaway, Verizon and other corporations including the Mormon Church of Satan) and he looks like the quintessential Mormon CIA agent:]
MORMON NAMES IN MAYA STONE
DR. ROBERT PATE
pate … NOUN … a person’s head: …
The Mayan ruins landmark is now a very popular tourist sight however Riviera Maya is in the Caribbean, not Mexico.
(Australia Stock Exchange, December 4, 2017 Sydney; December 3, 2017 New York, http://www.asx.com.au/index.htm)
One firm indication that the Book of Mormon is an ancient work is its extensive use of chiasmus. Chiasmus is a rhetorical pattern that matches elements in reverse order; that is, the first element parallels the last, the second element parallels the next-to-last, and so on. This sentence of King Benjamin is a simple example: “I give not because I have not, but if I had I would give.” (Mosiah 4:24; italics added.)
(Mormon Church of Satan website, https://www.lds.org/ensign/1988/10/chiasmus-in-mayan-texts)
The Maya civilization was a Mesoamerican civilization developed by the Maya peoples, and noted for its hieroglyphic script—the only known fully developed writing system of the pre-Columbian Americas—as well as for its art, architecture, mathematics, calendar, and astronomical system. The Maya civilization developed in an area that encompasses southeastern Mexico, all of Guatemala and Belize, and the western portions of Honduras and El Salvador. This region consists of the northern lowlands encompassing the Yucatán Peninsula, and the highlands of the Sierra Madre, running from the Mexican state of Chiapas, across southern Guatemala and onwards into El Salvador, and the southern lowlands of the Pacific littoral plain.
The Archaic period, prior to 2000 BC, saw the first developments in agriculture and the earliest villages. The Preclassic period (c. 2000 BC to 250 AD) saw the establishment of the first complex societies in the Maya region, and the cultivation of the staple crops of the Maya diet, including maize, beans, squashes, and chili peppers. …
Blood was viewed as a potent source of nourishment for the Maya deities, and the sacrifice of a living creature was a powerful blood offering. By extension, the sacrifice of a human life was the ultimate offering of blood to the gods, and the most important Maya rituals culminated in human sacrifice. Generally only high status prisoners of war were sacrificed, with lower status captives being used for labour.
Important rituals such as the dedication of major building projects or the enthronement of a new ruler required a human offering. The sacrifice of an enemy king was the most prized offering, and such a sacrifice involved decapitation of the captive ruler in a ritual reenactment of the decapitation of the Maya maize god by the Maya death gods. In AD 738, the vassal king K’ak’ Tiliw Chan Yopaat of Quiriguá captured his overlord, Uaxaclajuun Ub’aah K’awiil of Copán and a few days later he ritually decapitated him; The decapitation of an enemy king may have been performed as part of a ritual ballgame reenacting the victory of the Maya Hero Twins over the gods of the underworld. Sacrifice by decapitation is depicted in Classic period Maya art, and sometimes took place after the victim was tortured, being variously beaten, scalped, burnt or disembowelled. The Hero Twins myth recounted in the Popol Vuh relates how one of each pair of twins was decapitated by their ballgame opponents.
During the Postclassic period, the most common form of human sacrifice was heart extraction, influenced by the method used by the Aztecs in the Valley of Mexico; this usually took place in the courtyard of a temple, or upon the summit of the pyramid. Depending upon the exact ritual, sometimes the corpse would be skinned by assistant priests, except for the hands and feet. The officiating priest would then remove his ritual attire and dress himself in the skin of the sacrificial victim before performing a ritual dance that symbolized the rebirth of life. Archaeological investigations indicate that heart sacrifice was practised as early as the Classic period.[353
[Maya human sacrifice temple with stairway; notice that the man with gold scepter in his left hand is wearing the U.S. flag draped like a skirt:]
[Mormon church’s imposter Jesus Christ, Satan in disguise!]
El Castillo dominates the center of the archaeological site.
Chichen Itza (/tʃiːˈtʃɛn iːˈtsɑː/ chee-CHEN eet-SAH, Spanish: Chichén Itzá [tʃiˈtʃen iˈtsa], often with the emphasis reversed in English to /ˈtʃiːtʃɛn ˈiːtsə/ CHEE-chen EET-sə; from Yucatec Maya: Chi’ch’èen Ìitsha’ [tɕʰiʔtɕʼèːn ìːtsʰaʔ] “at the mouth of the well of the Itza people”) was a large pre-Columbian city built by the Maya people of the Terminal Classic period. The archaeological site is located in Tinúm Municipality, Yucatán State, Mexico.
The Maya name “Chichen Itza” means “At the mouth of the well of the Itza.” This derives from chi’, meaning “mouth” or “edge,” and ch’en or ch’e’en, meaning “well.” Itzá is the name of an ethnic-lineage group that gained political and economic dominance of the northern peninsula. One possible translation for Itza is “enchanter (or enchantment) of the water,” from its, “sorcerer,” and ha, “water.”