It recently came to my attention that Robbie Parker’s interview, the one in which he is seen preparing for the role of grieving father, was conducted outside a Mormon church. This is not surprising, if Robbie is who he claims to be. After all, if he and his family moved to Newtown from Ogden, Utah, chances are fairly good that he is a Mormon. According to the Salt Lake Tribune, Utah is 62.1 percent Mormon, or members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints (LDS). On the other hand, if he is a government operative, then the LDS connections are worth looking into.
Here are a few webpages with some interesting information about the Mormons:
According to the CNN Religion article, “The LDS Church says there are 13,000 active members within a 10-mile radius of Washington [DC].” In addition:
Congress now counts 15 Mormon members, including Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, according to the Pew Forum on Religion and Public Life. That means the 2% of the country that’s Mormon is slightly overrepresented on Capitol Hill…Even many Latter-day Saints joke about Washington’s “Mormon mafia” – referring to the number of well-placed LDS Church members across town – though they cringe at the thought of being seen as part of some cabal.
The article also mentions the LDS temple in DC, which opened in 1974, “shortly after another high-profile Mormon – George Romney, Mitt’s father – left his post as Richard Nixon’s secretary of Housing and Urban Development.” Apparently, the temple is “the first monument many Washington visitors see…the massive Mormon temple, its Georgian marble towers and gold-leafed spires looming above the trees on the Washington Beltway like an otherworldly castle.” This is what it looks like:
The angel with the horn is Moroni (pronounced more-oh’-nye – emphasis on the second syllable and the “i” is “eye” and not a long “ee” as in “macaroni”). This is the “angel” that supposedly told Joseph Smith, founder of the church, where to find golden plates containing the history of two native American peoples, i.e., the Book of Mormon.
The LDS often fail to mention they have two other holy books: Doctrine and Covenants and Pearl of Great Price. They also acknowledge the King James Bible, “as long as it’s translated correctly.” According to a 1992 official LDS statement,
The most reliable way to measure the accuracy of any biblical passage is not by comparing different texts, but by comparison with the Book of Mormon and modern-day revelations.
The church always has a living prophet, who is also president of the church, whose pronouncements change LDS belief. For example, Wilford Woodruff ended polygamy, a former pillar of LDS doctrine. Doctrine and Covenants has a number of revelations received by Joseph Smith commanding LDS wives to let their husbands take more wives. For example, through Smith, “god” said:
“And let mine handmaid, Emma Smith, receive all those that have been given unto my servant Joseph…And I command mine handmaid, Emma Smith, to abide and cleave unto my servant Joseph, and to none else. But if she will not abide this commandment she shall be destroyed, saith the Lord; for I am the Lord thy God, and will destroy her if she abide not in my law.”
Section 132 of D&C also includes the foundation for the LDS belief that only men “sealed” to a wife in an LDS temple ceremony will become gods in the hereafter and have their own “earth” to populate. Women sealed in the temple will become spirit wives, eternally producing babies, but those not sealed in the temple will “be as the angels in heaven.” They won’t get to make spirit babies and will spend eternity as the servants of the LDS faithful.
Another prophetic pronouncement, this one in 1978, was that men of African descent would finally be allowed into the LDS priesthood. Here is just one example of early LDS bigotry against Blacks:
“And it came to pass that Enoch continued to call upon all people, SAVE IT WERE THE PEOPLE OF CANAAN, to repent.” LDS Pearl of Great Price, Moses 7:12, emphasis added. Note: Mormonism long considered blacks unworthy of its missionary efforts, essentially unworthy of the Gospel message.
Since the church’s inception in 1830, LDS prophets have proclaimed some interesting doctrine. For example, that Adam, the one in Genesis, is the god of this world. [The Bible says the god of this world is Satan, see 2 Corinthians 4:4.] The LDS god lives on the planet Kolob with his wives. As an LDS prophet declared in 1840, “As man is, God once was; as God is, man may become.”
The Mormons also believe that Jesus and Lucifer are brothers, as they are spirit-children of the LDS god, just like the rest of us. If I am not mistaken, the belief that Jesus and Lucifer are brothers is a Luciferian belief. Perhaps it entered Mormonism through its Masonic connections.
By most accounts, LDS temple rituals are based on Masonic rites. Joseph Smith was a Mason. He and his brother, Hyrum, were killed while in prison for destroying a printing press. In the official account, his last words were, “Oh Lord, my God,” which just happens to be the first part of the Masonic distress call. The latter part is, “is there no help for the widow’s son?”
Although the church considers them martyrs, Joseph and Hyrum were armed and fired their weapons during the assault on the jail. I personally read that account in an official LDS textbook. (I do not know how widespread this is and if it is still the case, but at least some Utah public schools at one time allowed an hour off for students to go to LDS school, which is housed in its own building on the public school grounds. Why is it that the ACLU or a similar organization has not exposed this and closed them down?)
Smith was a seer, a professional water-dowser, and had a well-known ability to spin a yarn. Although the Book of Mormon bears a remarkable resemblance to a novel of Smith’s day, View of the Hebrews or the tribes of Israel in America by Ethan Smith (no relation to Joseph), Smith claims he translated the book by peering into a hat that contained seer stones. He always sat behind a curtain while dictating what he saw.
Quite interesting about the LDS church is its ability to keep secrets. Not only are the LDS masters at PR, but they are exceptionally good at hiding historical and theological facts they find embarrassing. Is it because of this skill that the FBI and CIA actively recruit Mormons to work for them? Or are they good at keeping secrets because so many of them have backgrounds in intelligence? As the above listed articles state, there is a disproportionately large number of Mormons within the CIA and FBI.
Their ruthlessness may also serve them well in the intelligence community. Most people don’t become successful in business and politics by being nice and godly and, as already mentioned, there are plenty of Mormons in big business and politics. Consider, also the Mountain Meadows massacre of 1857:
After leaving Arkansas, the Fancher party traveled west through Kansas and Nebraska territories before entering Utah territory. In Utah, the party passed Fort Bridger and Salt Lake City, traveling south west until reaching Cedar City. Cedar City was the last stop before California. In Cedar City, the Fancher party attempted to buy grain and supplies but was refused by the local Mormons due to the Mormons’ suspicion of aiding potential enemies.
After the Fancher party left Cedar City, frustrated with the refusal of local Mormons to sell them needed goods, they continued southwest through the mountain pass called Mountain Meadows. There they were attacked by Mormon assailants, some of them killed. The remaining emigrants pulled their wagons into a tight circle for protection. Over the next five days, the emigrants were held at siege in their wagon circle. During this period they were attacked two more times.
On September 11, 1857, John D. Lee entered the wagon circle with a white flag, convincing the emigrants to surrender peacefully. Required to put down their guns, the women and children were escorted out first, then the men and boys. Each man and boy was escorted by an armed militiaman.
They walked about a mile when, upon a predetermined signal, the militiamen turned and fired on each man and boy. Indians who had been convinced to participate in the massacre came out from their hiding places to attack the women and children.
Here is what appears to be a non-Mormon version:
When the escorted men had fallen a quarter mile or so behind the women and children, who had just crested a small hill, Higbee yelled, “Halt! Do your duty!” Each of the Mormon men shot and killed the emigrant at his side. Meanwhile, on the other side of the hill, Nelphi Johnson shouted the order to begin the slaughter of the women and older children. Men rushed at the defenseless emigrants from both sides, and the killing went on amidst “hideous, demon-like yells.” Nancy Huff, four years old at the time of the massacre, later remembered the horror: “I saw my mother shot in the forehead and fall dead. The women and children screamed and clung together. Some of the young women begged the assassins after they run out on us not to kill them, but they had no mercy on them, clubbing their guns and beating out their brains.” It was over in just a few minutes. 120 members of the Fancher party were dead. The youngest children, seventeen or eighteen in all, were gathered up, to later be placed in Mormon homes. None of the survivors was over seven years old.
The next day, Colonel Dame and Lt. Colonel Haight visited the site of the massacre with John Lee and Philip Klingensmith. Lee, in his confession, described the field on that day: “The bodies of men, women and children had been stripped entirely naked, making the scene one of the most loathsome and ghastly that can be imagined.” Dame appeared shocked by what he found. “I did not think there were so many of them [women and children], or I would not have had anything to do with,[sic] Dame reportedly said. Haight, angered by Dame’s remark, expressed concern that Dame might try to blame him for an action that Dame had ordered. The men agreed on one thing, however: Mormon participation in the massacre had to be kept secret.
You can also read about LDS forger, Mark Hofmann, who stated before the Utah Board of Pardons that he thought planting the bomb that killed Kathy Sheets was “almost a game… at the time I made the bomb, my thoughts were that it didn’t matter if it was Mrs. Sheets, a child, a dog… whoever” was killed. You can find an interesting account of the story in A Gathering of Saints. Another disturbing book is Under the Banner of Heaven: A Story of Violent Faith.
Am I Mormon-bashing? No. I’m telling it like I see it, as an outsider who’s been studying this religion for a very long time. Are there good Mormons? Surely, there are. I’ve met some, although even they would rather not bother with a non-LDS who will not convert. In my experience, the more dedicated they are to their faith, the less interested they are in non-LDS interaction, if they don’t believe the person can be converted. Marginal LDS don’t seem to have much of a problem interacting socially with non-Mormons. A hyper-devotion and tendency to clannishness are aspects to keep in mind when considering the activities of the LDS in public service.
My point in this long post is to provide information about the Mormon church. It is not what it portrays itself to be. Rather, it is based upon the “visions” of a story-telling, water-dowsing Mason. The entire organization is exceptionally secretive and run by a group of old, white men who believe they will be gods. Individuals from this religious group, some scholars call it an ethnic group, are disproportionately represented in the FBI, the CIA, and throughout the federal government. Make of it what you will.
There is more to say about the Mormons. You can read more in the articles linked at the beginning of this post. In them, you will discover some of the many corporations the church owns and which the prophet/president oversees. The LDS church is wealthy and powerful and therefore potentially more dangerous than most secret societies.
As for the connection to Sandy Hook, here are some photos of Robbie Parker’s interview, which was conducted outside the Newtown LDS church:
At least one initial report said Robbie’s father was deceased.
The location of the Newtown LDS church (in LDS terminology it would be a “ward” or “branch”):
From a December 20th article in the Mormon-owned Deseret news:
OGDEN — Speaking a few words in Portuguese, including the words that translated meant “for hope,” Robbie Parker released a flying lantern representing his daughter into the dark sky…
Robbie and Alissa Parker met at and graduated from Ben Lomond. For the past several years, they had been moving to different states and recently had found a home in Newtown…
Parker said he recently drove past the first house he and his wife Alissa lived in on 23rd Street — the house where they lived with Emilie. He remembered their first Christmas, how they were so broke that year they could only afford homemade gifts, and how he badly attempted to knit a scarf and hat.
The Salt Lake Tribune used this photo in their tribute to Emilie:
Here’s an interesting early report of the Sandy Hook event by a close family friend, from ABC in Ogden.
And, in April, from the UK Daily Mail:
Why were there no photographs taken of the Parkers visiting Adam Lanza’s father? You’d think the paparazzi would have tried to at least get a photo of them driving up to the meeting place.
There has also been recent reporting that the Parker family home in Newtown was renovated by AmeriCares, which supposedly has CIA connections.
As I’ve said before, I don’t believe anyone died in the Sandy Hook event. Rather, it was merely a drill, which, for their own reasons, “they” are trying to pass off as real. I also believe that some Mormons were somehow involved. Obviously, Robbie Parker was heavily involved in the charade that is Sandy Hook. He may be a link to larger LDS involvement. Is he a government agent? Is the wife? What about his family? Does the LDS church use its wealth and influence to aid the work of members who are with the CIA and FBI? Speaking of wealth, Mormons are expected to donate 10% of their earnings to the church. If they don’t, they cannot perform their temple duties and therefore cannot become gods. Think of the many LDS in big business and imagine the church’s income.
Let’s not forget that the NSA decided to build its super spy center in northern Utah. The Skinwalker ranch is also in that area.
Studying the church’s associations and monitoring their media outlets may provide some insight into the craziness that’s happening in the world today. Corporations and businesses based in Utah are suspect, as are those owned by Mormons; for example, Utah-based web hosting services. Imagine the important data to which they have access. Even worse, most genealogical services are based in Utah. Ancestry.com is pushing cheap DNA testing. Plenty of personal data at someone’s fingertips.
The LDS church seems to have some role in what’s coming down the pike at us. We must continue to research and expose the lies.