Eccles … Beneficial

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Modern Wood Mask…
Expressions Wood Mask…

How the Fed and Jerome Powell sent shockwaves through financial market
Market Watch, Futures, August 1, 2019, 4am

Neptune’s Horses of the Sea

Fairy Garden Living Tree with Happy Face Statue (Set of 4) by Hi-Line Gift Ltd.
Mormon Church of Satan’s

Federal Reserve Board of Governors
Federal Reserve System headquarters

Federal Reserve System headquarters
Headquarters Eccles Building
Washington, D.C.
Chairman Jerome Powell

The Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System, commonly known as the Federal Reserve Board, is the main governing body of the Federal Reserve System. It is charged with overseeing the Federal Reserve Banks and with helping implement the monetary policy of the United States. Governors are appointed by the President of the United States and confirmed by the Senate for staggered 14-year terms.[1][2]


“Federal Reserve Building” redirects here. For other Federal Reserve buildings, see Federal Reserve Bank Building (disambiguation).

The Marriner S. Eccles Federal Reserve Board Building houses the main offices of the Board of Governors of the Federal Reserve System. It is located at 20th Street and Constitution Avenue, N.W., in Washington, D.C. The building, designed in the stripped classicism style, was designed by Paul Philippe Cret and completed in 1937. President Franklin Delano Roosevelt dedicated the building on October 20, 1937.[2]

The building was named after Marriner S. Eccles (1890–1977), Chairman of the Federal Reserve under President Roosevelt, by an Act of Congress on October 15, 1982.[3] Previously it had been known as the Federal Reserve Building.[4]

Creole marble sample

Meeting of the Federal Open Market Committee in the Board Room of the Eccles Building


Marriner Eccles
Marriner Eccles.jpg
7th Chairman of the Federal Reserve
In office
November 15, 1934 – February 3, 1948

Marriner Stoddard Eccles (September 9, 1890 – December 18, 1977) was an American banker, economist, and member and chairman of the Federal Reserve Board.

Eccles was known during his lifetime chiefly as having been the Chairman of the Federal Reserve under President Franklin D. Roosevelt. He has been remembered for having anticipated and supporting the theories of John Maynard Keynes relative to “inadequate aggregate spending” in the economy which appeared during his tenure.[2] As Eccles wrote in his memoir Beckoning Frontiers (1951):

As mass production has to be accompanied by mass consumption, mass consumption, in turn, implies a distribution of wealth … to provide men with buying power. … Instead of achieving that kind of distribution, a giant suction pump had by 1929-30 drawn into a few hands an increasing portion of currently produced wealth. … The other fellows could stay in the game only by borrowing. When their credit ran out, the game stopped.[3]


Born in Logan, Utah to David and Ellen (Stoddard) Eccles, he was educated at public schools of Baker, Oregon and attended Brigham Young College and served a Latter-day Saint mission to Scotland. After his mission, while working in a family enterprise in Blacksmith Fork Canyon, he learned of the untimely death of his father, David Eccles. With great skill and tenacity, he was able to reorganize and consolidate the assets of his father’s industrial conglomerate and banking network. Eccles expanded the banking interests into a large western chain of banks called Eccles-Browning Affiliated Banks. He was a millionaire by age 22. The company withstood several bank runs during the Great Depression and, as a leading banker, Eccles became involved with the creation of the Emergency Banking Act of 1933 and the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation. In 1913, he married the former May Campbell Young. The couple did not have a happy marriage, caused partly by Eccles’ lack of attention towards her, and although they were legally married 35 years until their divorce in 1948, they separated soon after the marriage and lived largely separate lives.[4]

After a brief stint at the Treasury Department and with the support of treasury secretary Henry Morgenthau, Jr., Eccles was appointed by President Roosevelt as the Chairman of the Federal Reserve. Eccles was reappointed chair in 1936, 1940, and 1944 and served until 1948.[5] In February 1944, Roosevelt appointed Eccles for another 14-year term on the board and Eccles stayed on the board until 1951, when he resigned a few months after the 1951 Accord.[2] Eccles had also participated in post-World War II Bretton Woods negotiations that created the World Bank and International Monetary Fund.

Eccles retired to Utah in 1951 to run his companies and write his memoirs, titled Beckoning Frontiers: Public and Personal Recollections. He further consolidated industrial and family assets, finally organizing a series of foundations representing assets that he had managed for various family members. These foundations have served Utah and the Intermountain West in support of educational, artistic, humanitarian, and scientific activities. He died in Salt Lake City, Utah in 1977 and was entombed in the Larkin Sunset Lawn Mausoleum.


Eccles was and is seen as an early proponent of demand stimulus projects to fend off the ravages of the Great Depression. Eccles was famously rebuked by Congresswoman Jessie Sumner (R, IL) during a House of Representatives hearing on the increasingly liberal policies of the Roosevelt administration and the Federal Reserve, when she said, “you just love socialism.”[6] He became known as a defender of Keynesian ideas, though his ideas predated Keynes’ The General Theory of Employment, Interest, and Money (1936). In that respect, he is considered by some to have seen monetary policy having secondary importance and that as a result he allowed the Federal Reserve to be sublimated to the interests of the Treasury. In this view, the Federal Reserve after 1935 acquired new instruments to command monetary policy, but it did not change its behavior significantly.[2] Further, his defense of the Federal Reserve-Treasury accord in 1951 is sometimes seen as a reversal of his previous policy stances.[citation needed]

The Eccles Building that houses the headquarters of the Federal Reserve in Washington, D.C. was named after Eccles in 1982. The naming was a component of the Garn-St. Germain Depository Institutions Act lead-sponsored by Senator Jake Garn (R-UT) and Congressman Fernand St. Germain (D, RI).[7]



Lothrop Stoddard
Lothrop Stoddard.JPG
Theodore Lothrop Stoddard

June 29, 1883

Died May 1, 1950 (age 66)

Nationality American
Alma mater Harvard, Boston University
Occupation Author, political scientist, historian, journalist

Theodore Lothrop Stoddard (June 29, 1883 – May 1, 1950) was an American white supremacist[1][2] historian, journalist, and political scientist.

Stoddard wrote several books advocating eugenics and scientific racism, the most famous of which was The Rising Tide of Color Against White World-Supremacy in 1920. He advocated a racial hierarchy which needed to be preserved through anti-miscegenation. Stoddard’s books were widely read both in the United States and internationally.

He was a member of the Ku Klux Klan, where his books were recommended reading.[3][4][5][6]

Stoddard’s work influenced the Nazi government of Germany, and a 1922 book of his introduced the term Untermensch into Nazi conceptions of race. As a journalist he spent time in Germany during World War II, interviewing several prominent Nazi officials. After the end of the war, Stoddard’s writing faded from popularity.


(Rice-Eccles Stadium and Arena, University of Utah)

Mormon Church of Satan’s Beneficial Life, Salt Lake City, Utah

(Mormon Church of Satan’s Beneficial Insurance, Louisiana)



7 “All Scripture Is Inspired of God and Beneficial”

Bible Book Number

13 1 Genesis

19 2 Exodus

25 3 Leviticus

30 4 Numbers

36 5 Deuteronomy

42 6 Joshua

46 7 Judges

51 8 Ruth

53 9 1 Samuel

59 10 2 Samuel

64 11 1 Kings

69 12 2 Kings

75 13 1 Chronicles

79 14 2 Chronicles

85 15 Ezra

88 16 Nehemiah

91 17 Esther

95 18 Job

101 19 Psalms

106 20 Proverbs

112 21 Ecclesiastes

115 22 The Song of Solomon

118 23 Isaiah

124 24 Jeremiah

130 25 Lamentations

132 26 Ezekiel

138 27 Daniel

143 28 Hosea

146 29 Joel

148 30 Amos

151 31 Obadiah

153 32 Jonah

155 33 Micah

158 34 Nahum

161 35 Habakkuk

163 36 Zephaniah

166 37 Haggai

168 38 Zechariah

172 39 Malachi

175 40 Matthew

181 41 Mark

187 42 Luke

193 43 John

199 44 Acts

205 45 Romans

210 46 1 Corinthians

214 47 2 Corinthians

217 48 Galatians

220 49 Ephesians

223 50 Philippians

226 51 Colossians

229 52 1 Thessalonians

232 53 2 Thessalonians

234 54 1 Timothy

237 55 2 Timothy

239 56 Titus

241 57 Philemon

243 58 Hebrews

248 59 James

251 60 1 Peter

254 61 2 Peter

256 62 1 John

259 63 2 John

260 64 3 John

261 65 Jude

263 66 Revelation

Studies on the Inspired Scriptures and Their Background

Page Study Number

270 1 A Visit to the Promised Land

278 2 Time and the Holy Scriptures

284 3 Measuring Events in the Stream of Time

299 4 The Bible and Its Canon

305 5 The Hebrew Text of the Holy Scriptures

315 6 The Christian Greek Text of the Holy Scriptures

320 7 The Bible in Modern Times

327 8 Advantages of the “New World Translation”

332 9 Archaeology and the Inspired Record

337 10 The Bible—Authentic and True

349 The Inspired Scriptures Bring Eternal Benefits

Charts, Maps, and Illustrations

12 The Bible’s Inspired Penmen and Their Writings

18 Genesis—Inspired and Beneficial

41 Some Legal Precedents in Deuteronomy

272 Natural Regions of the Promised Land

273 Typical Cross Sections of the Promised Land

281 The Year of the Israelites

287 Main Events of Jesus’ Earthly Life

294 Chart of Outstanding Historical Dates

298 Table of the Books of the Bible

303 Outstanding Early Catalogs of the Christian Greek Scriptures

308 Sources for the Text of the “New World Translation”—Hebrew Scriptures

309 Sources for the Text of the “New World Translation”—Christian Greek Scriptures

313 Some Leading Papyrus Manuscripts

314 Some Leading Vellum and Leather Manuscripts

322 Some Leading Bible Translations in Seven Principal Languages

333 The Moabite Stone

334 King Sennacherib’s Prism

335 The Nabonidus Chronicle

336 Denarius Coin With Tiberius’ Inscription

337 The Arch of Titus

343 Outstanding Prophecies Concerning Jesus and Their Fulfillment

344 Examples of Other Bible Prophecies Fulfilled

346 Some Quotations and Applications of the Hebrew Scriptures by Writers of the Greek Scriptures

NOTE: All quotations from the classical authors are from the Loeb Classical Library, unless otherwise indicated.
(God’s visible organization’s Watchtower Online Library, posted here at my website with permission from some of the CIA-DIA-FBI agents who’re pretending to be Jehovah’s Witnesses, cc all Mormon barristers)

Bible Book Number 21​—Ecclesiastes

Writer: Solomon

Place Written: Jerusalem

Writing Completed: Before 1000 B.C.E.

1. For what lofty purpose was Ecclesiastes written?

THE book of Ecclesiastes was written for a lofty purpose. Solomon, as leader of a people dedicated to Jehovah, had the responsibility to hold them together in faithfulness to their dedication. He sought to fulfill this responsibility by means of the wise counsel of Ecclesiastes.

2. How is this purpose expressed in Ecclesiastes’ Hebrew name, thus making this more appropriate than the Greek and English names?

2 In Ecclesiastes 1:1 he refers to himself as “the congregator.” The word in the Hebrew language is Qo·heʹleth, and in the Hebrew Bible, the book is given that name. The Greek Septuagint gives the title as Ek·kle·si·a·stesʹ, meaning “a member of an ecclesia (congregation; assembly),” from which is derived the English name Ecclesiastes. However, Qo·heʹleth is more aptly translated “The Congregator,” and this is also a more fitting designation for Solomon. It conveys Solomon’s purpose in writing the book.

3. In what sense was Solomon a congregator?

3 In what sense was King Solomon a congregator, and to what did he do congregating? He was a congregator of his people, the Israelites, and of their companions, the temporary residents. He congregated all of these to the worship of his God, Jehovah. Previously he had built Jehovah’s temple in Jerusalem, and at its dedication he had called together, or congregated, all of them to the worship of God. (1 Ki. 8:1) Now, by means of Ecclesiastes, he sought to congregate his people to worthwhile works and away from the vain, fruitless works of this world.​—Eccl. 12:8-10.

4. How is Solomon established as the writer?

4 Though Solomon is not specifically named, several passages are quite conclusive in establishing him as the writer. The congregator introduces himself as “the son of David” who “happened to be king over Israel in Jerusalem.” This could apply only to King Solomon, for his successors in Jerusalem were kings over Judah only. Moreover, as the congregator writes: “I myself have greatly increased in wisdom more than anyone that happened to be before me in Jerusalem, and my own heart saw a great deal of wisdom and knowledge.” (1:1, 12, 16) This fits Solomon. Ecclesiastes 12:9 tells us that “he pondered and made a thorough search, that he might arrange many proverbs in order.” King Solomon spoke 3,000 proverbs. (1 Ki. 4:32) Ecclesiastes 2:4-9 tells of the writer’s building program; vineyards, gardens and parks; irrigation system; arrangement of menservants and maidservants; accumulation of silver and gold; and other accomplishments. All of this was true of Solomon. When the queen of Sheba saw Solomon’s wisdom and prosperity, she said: “I had not been told the half.”​—1 Ki. 10:7.

5. Where and when must Ecclesiastes have been written?

5 The book identifies Jerusalem as the place of writing in saying that the congregator was king “in Jerusalem.” The time must have been before the year 1000 B.C.E., well along in Solomon’s 40-year reign, after he had engaged in the numerous pursuits referred to in the book but before his fall into idolatry. By then he would have gained extensive knowledge of this world’s occupations and its striving after material gains. At the time he would still have been in God’s favor and under His inspiration.

6. What objections have been raised as to Ecclesiastes’ inspiration, but how may these be refuted?

6 How can we be sure that Ecclesiastes is “inspired of God”? Some may query its inspiration in that it does not once mention the divine name, Jehovah. However, it certainly advocates the true worship of God, and it repeatedly uses the expression ha·ʼElo·himʹ, “the true God.” Another objection may be raised because there are no direct quotations from Ecclesiastes in the other Bible books. However, the teachings presented and the principles laid down in the book are entirely in harmony with the remainder of the Scriptures. Clarke’s Commentary, Volume III, page 799, states: “The book, entitled Koheleth, or Ecclesiastes, has ever been received, both by the Jewish and Christian Church, as written under the inspiration of the Almighty; and was held to be properly a part of the sacred canon.”

7. What in Solomon’s background made him eminently qualified to write the book of Ecclesiastes?

7 Worldly-wise “higher critics” have claimed that Ecclesiastes is not Solomon’s writing or a genuine part of “all Scripture,” saying that its language and its philosophy are of a later date. They ignore the fund of information that Solomon would have accumulated through his progressive development of international trade and industry, as well as from traveling dignitaries and other contacts with the outside world. (1 Ki. 4:30, 34; 9:26-28; 10:1, 23, 24) As F. C. Cook in his Bible Commentary, Volume IV, page 622, writes: “The daily occupations and chosen pursuits of the great Hebrew king must have carried him far out of the sphere of ordinary Hebrew life, thought and language.”

8. What is the strongest argument for the canonicity of Ecclesiastes?

8 However, are outside sources really needed to argue the canonicity of Ecclesiastes? An examination of the book itself will reveal not only its inward harmony but also its harmony with the rest of the Scriptures, of which it is indeed a part.


9. What does the congregator find as to the occupations of the sons of men?

9 The vanity of man’s way of life (1:1–3:22). The opening words sound the theme of the book: “‘The greatest vanity!’ the congregator has said, ‘the greatest vanity! Everything is vanity!’” What profit is there in mankind’s toil and labor? Generations come and go, the natural cycles repeat on earth, and “there is nothing new under the sun.” (1:2, 3, 9) The congregator has set his heart to seek and explore wisdom with regard to the calamitous occupations of the sons of men, but he finds that in wisdom and in folly, in exploits and in hard work, in eating and in drinking, everything is “vanity and a striving after wind.” He comes to ‘hate life,’ a life of calamity and materialistic pursuits.​—1:14; 2:11, 17.

10. What is God’s gift, but what eventuality befalls sinful man?

10 For everything there is an appointed time​—yes, God has ‘made everything pretty in its time.’ He wants his creatures to enjoy life on earth. “I have come to know that there is nothing better for them than to rejoice and to do good during one’s life; and also that every man should eat and indeed drink and see good for all his hard work. It is the gift of God.” But, alas! For sinful mankind there is the same eventuality as for the beasts: “As the one dies, so the other dies; and they all have but one spirit, so that there is no superiority of the man over the beast, for everything is vanity.”​—3:1, 11-13, 19.

11. What wise counsel does the congregator give the God-fearing man?

11 Wise counsel for those who fear God (4:1–7:29). Solomon congratulates the dead, for they are free of “all the acts of oppression that are being done under the sun.” Then he continues to describe vain and calamitous works. He also wisely counsels that “two are better than one” and that “a threefold cord cannot quickly be torn in two.” (4:1, 2, 9, 12) He gives fine advice on the congregating of God’s people: “Guard your feet whenever you go to the house of the true God; and let there be a drawing near to hear.” Do not be hasty in speaking before God; let ‘your words prove to be few,’ and pay what you vow to God. “Fear the true God himself.” When the poor are oppressed, remember that “one that is higher than the high one is watching, and there are those who are high above them.” The mere servant, he observes, will have sweet sleep, but the rich man is too worried to sleep. Yet, he has come naked into the world, and for all his hard work, he can carry nothing out of the world.​—5:1, 2, 4, 7, 8, 12, 15.

12. What advice is given on the serious issues of life, and on the advantage of wisdom over money?

12 A man may receive riches and glory, but what is the use of living “a thousand years twice over” if he has not seen what is good? It is better to take to heart the serious issues of life and death than to associate with the stupid “in the house of rejoicing”; yes, better to receive the rebuke of the wise one, for as the crackling “sound of thorns under the pot, so is the laughter of the stupid one.” Wisdom is advantageous. “For wisdom is for a protection the same as money is for a protection; but the advantage of knowledge is that wisdom itself preserves alive its owners.” Why, then, has the way of mankind become calamitous? “The true God made mankind upright, but they themselves have sought out many plans.”​—6:6; 7:4, 6, 12, 29.

13. What does the congregator advise and commend, and what does he say concerning the place where man is going?

13 The one eventuality to all (8:1–9:12). “Keep the very order of the king,” advises the congregator; but he observes that it is because sentence against bad work has not been executed speedily that “the heart of the sons of men has become fully set in them to do bad.” (8:2, 11) He himself commends rejoicing, but there is another calamitous thing! All kinds of men go the same way​—to death! The consciousness of the living is that they will die, “but as for the dead, they are conscious of nothing at all . . . All that your hand finds to do, do with your very power, for there is no work nor devising nor knowledge nor wisdom in Sheol, the place to which you are going.”​—9:5, 10.

14. (a) What practical wisdom does the congregator stress? (b) What is the conclusion of the matter?

14 Practical wisdom and man’s obligation (9:13–12:14). The congregator speaks of other calamities, such as “foolishness . . . in many high positions.” He also sets forth many proverbs of practical wisdom, and he declares that even “youth and the prime of life are vanity”​—unless true wisdom is heeded. He states: “Remember, now, your grand Creator in the days of your young manhood.” Otherwise, old age will merely return one to the dust of the earth, to the accompaniment of the congregator’s words: “The greatest vanity! . . . Everything is vanity.” He himself has taught the people knowledge continually, for “the words of the wise ones are like oxgoads,” spurring on to right works, but regarding worldly wisdom he warns: “To the making of many books there is no end, and much devotion to them is wearisome to the flesh.” Then the congregator brings the book to its grand climax, summing up all that he has discussed on vanity and wisdom: “The conclusion of the matter, everything having been heard, is: Fear the true God and keep his commandments. For this is the whole obligation of man. For the true God himself will bring every sort of work into the judgment in relation to every hidden thing, as to whether it is good or bad.”​—10:6; 11:1, 10; 12:1, 8-14.


15. How does Solomon distinguish between calamitous occupations and worthwhile works?

15 Far from being a book of pessimism, Ecclesiastes is studded with bright gems of divine wisdom. When enumerating the many accomplishments that he labels vanity, Solomon does not include the building of Jehovah’s temple on Mount Moriah in Jerusalem, nor the pure worship of Jehovah. He does not describe God’s gift of life as vanity, but he shows that it was for the purpose of man’s rejoicing and doing good. (3:12, 13; 5:18-20; 8:15) The calamitous occupations are those that ignore God. A father may lay up wealth for his son, but a disaster destroys all and nothing remains for him. Far better it would be to provide an enduring inheritance of spiritual riches. It is calamitous to possess an abundance and not be able to enjoy it. Calamity overtakes all the worldly rich when they “go away” in death, with nothing in their hand.​—5:13-15; 6:1, 2.

16. How does Qo·heʹleth, or Ecclesiastes, harmonize with the teachings of Jesus?

16 At Matthew 12:42, Christ Jesus referred to himself as “something more than Solomon.” Since Solomon pictured Jesus, do we find the words of Solomon in the book Qo·heʹleth to be in harmony with the teachings of Jesus? We find many parallels! For example, Jesus underlined the extensive scope of the work of God in saying, “My Father has kept working until now, and I keep working.” (John 5:17) Solomon also refers to God’s works: “And I saw all the work of the true God, how mankind are not able to find out the work that has been done under the sun; however much mankind keep working hard to seek, yet they do not find out. And even if they should say they are wise enough to know, they would be unable to find out.”​—Eccl. 8:17.

17. What other parallels are to be found in Jesus’ and Solomon’s words?

17 Both Jesus and Solomon encouraged true worshipers to congregate. (Matt. 18:20; Eccl. 4:9-12; 5:1) Jesus’ comments on “the conclusion of the system of things” and “the appointed times of the nations” are in harmony with the statement by Solomon that “for everything there is an appointed time, even a time for every affair under the heavens.”​—Matt. 24:3; Luke 21:24; Eccl. 3:1.

18. In giving what warnings do Jesus and his disciples join with Solomon?

18 Above all, Jesus and his disciples join with Solomon in warning of the pitfalls of materialism. Wisdom is the true protection, for it “preserves alive its owners,” says Solomon. “Keep on, then, seeking first the kingdom and his righteousness, and all these other things will be added to you,” says Jesus. (Eccl. 7:12; Matt. 6:33) At Ecclesiastes 5:10 it is written: “A mere lover of silver will not be satisfied with silver, neither any lover of wealth with income. This too is vanity.” Very similar is the counsel that Paul gives at 1 Timothy 6:6-19 that “the love of money is a root of all sorts of injurious things.” There are similar parallel passages on other points of Bible instruction.​—Eccl. 3:17​—Acts 17:31; Eccl. 4:1​—Jas. 5:4; Eccl. 5:1, 2​—Jas. 1:19; Eccl. 6:12​—Jas. 4:14; Eccl. 7:20​—Rom. 3:23; Eccl. 8:17​—Rom. 11:33.

19. With what happy prospect may we congregate in Jehovah’s worship today?

19 The Kingdom rule of God’s beloved Son, Jesus Christ, who in the flesh was a descendant of wise King Solomon, will establish a new earthly society. (Rev. 21:1-5) What Solomon wrote for the guidance of his subjects in his typical kingdom is of vital interest to all who now put their hope in God’s Kingdom under Christ Jesus. Under its rule mankind will live by the same wise principles that the congregator set forth and will rejoice eternally in God’s gift of happy life. Now is the time to be congregated in Jehovah’s worship, in order to realize to the full the joys of life under his Kingdom.​—Eccl. 3:12, 13; 12:13, 14.

(God’s visible organization’s Watchtower Online Library, posted here at my website with permission from some of the CIA-DIA-FBI agents who’re pretending to be Jehovah’s Witnesses, cc all Mormon barristers)

Australia Stock Exchange, August 1, 2019

Market Watch, Futures, August 1, 2019, 5am

Market Watch, Futures, August 1, 2019, 5:15am

(Mane Hair Essentials, 8th Avenue near Madison Square Garden/Main Post Office, July 24, 2019)


No matter how many people think otherwise, Jehovah’s Witnesses really is God’s visible organization.
The wrath of Jehovah God really is upon the Mormon Church of Satan, no matter how many people think otherwise.
The stock market really is going to crash, worldwide, no matter how many people think otherwise.
No matter how many people think otherwise, Caroline Kennedy will be elected President in the year 2020;
Jim Turner of Texas will be elected Vice President;
Robert Kennedy Jr. will be nominated and confirmed U.S. Attorney General; and,
Robert Mueller will be nominated and confirmed Director of the FBI.

No power on earth has the power to prevent the above prophetic message that I write from becoming reality, not even these four people themselves.  I write under inspiration from and with authority from, God, the true God, Jehovah.

cc all Mormon barristers


Mayor Warren Wilhelm aka Bill de Blasio is the clean-up man, if the Mormon Church of Satan/CIA succeed in their planned nuclear bomb attack on the Hudson River. His administration is already prepared to hold tribunals and immediately execute some of the “troublemakers” (30,000 bananas; nationwide: 30,000 guillotines, to be continued).

Berkshire Hathaway’s Brooks Running

Get 30,000 Bonus Points
Wells Fargo

Partial List of Scapegoats, if the Mormon Church of Satan/CIA succeed in their nuclear bomb attack on the Hudson River:
Former President Barack “Hussein” Obama
Former Advisor to the President, Valerie “June” Jarrett
Former Homeland Security Director “Jeh” Johnson
Newark Mayor Ras Baraka
Minnesota Congressman FBI agent Keith “Ellison”
New York Congressman FBI agent Hakim Jeffries
Former leader of the CIA’s Black Panthers: FBI agent “Malik Zulu Shabazz”
Former Public Relations Spokesman for the Mormon Church of Satan: FBI agent “Ahmad” Corbitt (recently returned from assignment in the Dominican Republic)

[greasy looking Latino American man and African American man made up to look like former President Barack Hussein Obama wearing Joseph Smith’s white shirt] Vivid Seats

[Former presidential candidate Joseph Smith (1844), author of “U.S. Constitution hanging by a thread” prophecy:]

Portrait of Joseph Smith Jr.

The purpose of this website is to expose the Mormon Church of Satan and all enemies of Jesus Christ the Way the Truth the Life, the Prince of Peace.
This website is also the beginning of a presidential campaign to elect Caroline Kennedy President of the United States. I prayed to Jehovah God to please, by means of His son Christ Jesus, please, arrange national events and world events in such a manner such that Caroline Kennedy is elected President of the United States.  I know Jehovah God hears my prayer and will answer my prayer because that particular prayer of mine is one of my deepest desires and Jehovah God has promised me that he will satisfy all of my deepest desires.  All of the information posted at this website is interconnected; directly connected to the Mormon Church of Satan’s illegal sting operation surrounding Jehovah’s Witnesses worldwide, and me. The illegal sting operation that encompasses every human being on earth, and has resulted in the LEGAL CASE, unlike any other, ever. The LEGAL CASE, headed to The Hague, Netherlands. cc all Mormon attorneys

As the Storm Approaches,
Maintain Your Focus on Jesus!

(Matthew 14:22-34; Hebrews 12:2)
Concluding talk, Jehovah’s Witnesses Convention 2015, worldwide