I would leave it alone, but for Wikipedia having the gall to call it the original plaque. And naturally it is used by cheerful pop-history (Mr P’s Mythopedia), conspiracy theory (Mesopotamian Gods and Kings) and neo-pagan sites as the real object. Yet again, you can basically pick any high profile Near Eastern goddess and she will be called this, even though actual experts are still arguing over whether she is Anath, Qudshu or Astarte.
A reception goddess that is ironically a copy of a fake goddess that is a copy of a real Minoan votive figurine. Exhausting just to think about it… but to be pedantic: no Mesopotamian goddess here either.
This plaque (right) is obviously a fan copy of the original, as it resembles it relatively closely. The original is a clay plaque in the Louvre of the goddess Ishtar, that is from Eshnunna. We know it is Ishtar because of her attributes, the quite specific sceptre, the lion (under her foot) and the diadem of a high god. The artist here however has reinterpreted the details and clearly not understood some idiom, such as the lion and the lion sceptre, but otherwise it is kinda cute.
On the upside it is a copy of a Mesopotamian goddess.
Modern goddess by Netjerwaret
Left: REAL, goddess on a vase fragment naming Enmetena of Lagash,ca. 2400 BCE,
REAL: Left: the real gypsum plaque from the Ishtar temple at Aššur. Right: an artist's interpretation
of the pigment decoration. Andrae 1922, plates 27a and 28c.