Brother Jorge  
(Dr. Jorge Mata Torres)
Chosen of Israel Author, Editor & Publisher

                                                                The Yah Deception

  • "A letter found in a mound northwest of the modern town of Ta'annek written in the fifth century B.C. proves that 'Yah'was a deity of the Canaanites. Yah is associated with the Canaanitish Mother-goddess, Ashtart-Anat as seen by the Father-Mother titles of the deity of the Jews at Elephantine. There, the title of Anat-Yaw is seen as well as Ashim-Bethel and Afat-Bethel where the titles of Astarte are combined with the Sun-god, Bethel. At Gaza, Yah appears as a Sun-god on a coin and coins were frequently inscribed with the figure of Ashtart-Yaw, Anat-Yaw, and Anat-Bethel, which corresponds to the Phoenician Melk-Ashtart and Eshmun-Ashtart" - The Mythology Of All Races, Vol. 5, p. 44.

  • "Yah was identified with the Aramaic Thunder-god, Adad. A coin from the fourth century B.C. in southern Philisti (when the Jews were in subjection to the Persian kings) has the only known representation of the Hebrew Deity. The letters YHW were inscribed just above a bird which the god held on his arm. The most likely identification of the god Yah of Gaza is the Hebrew, Phoenician, and Aramaic Sun-god El or Elohim whom the Hebrews had long since identified with Yah." (ibid., pp. 42-43).

  • "The collection of ancient manuscripts found at the Jewish colony of Elephantine demonstrates the use of Canaanite religious terminology in conjunction with the name of Israel's God Yahu. Such compound names as Anath-Yahu, Anath-Bethel, Ishum-Bethel, and Herem-Bethel are found there. These names all represent the attempt to combine differing philosophies and religious beliefs that were prevalent in the centuries following the Israelite conquest of Canaan. For example, Anath was the ancient Canaanite goddess, the sister of Baal (Bruce, p. 53), and Baal was one of the ancient names for Nimrod." (Hislop, p. 232).

  • "It was from the divine name Yah that the Greeks took 'Ie' in the invocations of the gods, especially the god Apollo. The name 'Ie' was written from right to left and inscribed over the great door of the temple of Apollo at Delphi (Taylor, p. 183). Iao, a variant of the Tetragrammaton, was applied to the Graeco-Egyptian god Harpocrates or Horus. Horus was called Harpocrates by the Greeks. The ancient Greeks had an acclamation similar to Hallelujah (Praise you Yah). They used Hallulujee in the beginning and ending of their hymns in honor of Apollo." - Taylor, p. 183. Source: http://www.bibleresearch.org/law/sacredname.html 

  • "Many Vedic chants of praise also contain Yah, e.g. Rama-yah, Isha-ya (Yah my Divine Husband), Jai-ya (Yah as joy); Shiva-ya (Yah is purity, holiness, truth); Krishna ya (Yah is the transcendental loving Witness); Vishnu yah (Yah is all pervasive Light); Kali ya (Yah is the creative manifesting force or energy)." etc. etc. 

YHWH - Jehovah is synonymous with Baal

"Baal (#H1180) from ba'al with pron. Suff.; my master; Baali, a symbolical name for Yah & Jehovah -- Baali."

From Biblehub.com:

Strong's Concordance

Bali: "my Baal," a symbolic name for Yah

Original Word: בַּעְלִי
Part of Speech: Noun Masculine
Transliteration: Bali
Phonetic Spelling: (bah-al-ee')
Short Definition: Baali
NAS Exhaustive Concordance
Word Origin
from baal with pronoun suff.


"my Baal," a symbolic name for Yah

NASB Translation
Baali (1).
Strong's Exhaustive Concordance

From ba'al with pron. Suff.; my master; Baali, a symbolical name for Jehovah -- Baali.

see HEBREW ba'al

Forms and Transliterations
בַּעְלִֽי׃ בעלי׃ ba‘·lî ba‘lî baLi
Interlinear Greek • Interlinear Hebrew • Strong's Numbers • Englishman's Greek Concordance • Englishman's Hebrew Concordance • Parallel Texts
Source:  http://biblehub.com/hebrew/1180.htm

The Jewish encyclopedia ("Adonai and Ba'al") reveals: "The name Ba'al, apparently an equivalent for Yhwh."

Here's the first thing that appears when Googling "Baal":
Web definitions
any of numerous local fertility and nature deities worshipped by ancient Semitic peoples; the Hebrews considered Baal a false god
Wikipedia entry:


From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
For other uses, see Baal (disambiguation).

Baal, also rendered Baʿal (Biblical Hebrew בַּעַלpronounced [ˈbaʕal]), is a North-West Semitic title and honorific meaning "master" or "lord"[1] that is used for various gods who were patrons of cities in the Levant and Asia Minor, cognate to Akkadian Bēlu. ABaalist or Baalite means a worshipper of Baal.

"Baal" may refer to any god and even to human officials. In some texts it is used forHadad, a god of thunderstorms, fertility and agriculture, and the lord of Heaven. Since only priests were allowed to utter his divine name, Hadad, Ba‛al was commonly used. Nevertheless, few if any biblical uses of "Baal" refer to Hadad, the lord over the assembly of gods on the holy mount of Heaven; most refer to a variety of local spirit-deities worshipped as cult images, each called baal and regarded in theHebrew Bible in that context as a "false god".

Bronze figurine of a Baal, ca. fourteenth-twelfth century BC, found at Ras Shamra (ancient Ugarit) near the Phoenician coast. Musée du Louvre.

Since the days of Jeremiah, the Jews have forgotten their god's name and replaced it with the title "Baal" or "JHVH/YHWH": The lying prophets...

"Which think to cause my people to forget my [God's] name...as their father have forgotten my name for Baal."  Jeremiah 23:27  

Reminder: Ba'al is THE SAME name for YHWH (Jehovah) according to the Jewish Encyclopedia