Oddities Of The Georgia Guidestones
If you haven’t heard yet, the Georgia Guidestones are no more.
Someone set off a bomb, significantly damaging one side of the structure. Due to safety concerns, the rest of the structure was demolished the following morning:
Georgia Guidestones demolished after bombing damages mysterious monument
ELBERTON, Ga. — Part of a mysterious Georgia monument was destroyed by an explosive device overnight, leading to an active police investigation in Elberton, according to the Georgia Bureau of Investigation.
The Georgia Guidestones have since been demolished due to safety concerns, the Georgia Bureau of Investigation said Wednesday night.
The Georgia Guidestones were a 19-foot-tall granite monument that served as both a tourist attraction and fodder for conspiracy theories since it was erected by anonymous patrons in 1980.
The monument’s stones are inscribed with what some people interpret as guidelines for future generations and what others see as something more sinister. The monument gets around 20,000 visitors a year.
No one was injured.
Here is a video of the explosion:
We can all say goodbye to the culty, satanic guidestones. Can’t say they will be missed.
While I don’t agree with violence or condone anything that could get our boys thrown in jail for decades, I also can’t say I didn’t thoroughly enjoy the above video.
I’ve heard rumblings that some on our side haven’t heard about these stones until now. I was shocked as I thought everyone knew about them, but I know they haven’t been too prominent as of late. So, easy to overlook.
Even though they are now gone, it’s still worthwhile to understand what they were:
A message consisting of a set of ten guidelines or principles was engraved on the Georgia Guidestones in eight different languages, one language on each face of the four large upright stones.
Moving clockwise around the structure from due north, these languages were English, Spanish, Swahili, Hindi, Hebrew, Arabic, Traditional Chinese, and Russian. The languages were chosen because they represented most of humanity, while Hebrew was chosen because of its connections to Judaism and Christianity.
The inscriptions are reportedly according to the organizers to guide humanity to conserve nature after a nuclear war, which the creators thought was an imminent threat.
The inscription reads:
– Maintain humanity under 500,000,000 in perpetual balance with nature.
– Guide reproduction wisely – improving fitness and diversity.
– Unite humanity with a living new language.
– Rule passion – faith – tradition – and all things with tempered reason.
– Protect people and nations with fair laws and just courts.
– Let all nations rule internally resolving external disputes in a world court.
– Avoid petty laws and useless officials.
– Balance personal rights with social duties.
– Prize truth – beauty – love – seeking harmony with the infinite.
– Be not a cancer on the Earth – Leave room for nature – Leave room for nature.
Author: R.C. Christian (a pseudonym)
The guidestones also functioned as a compass, clock, and astronomy tool. It had a legend stone in the ground next to it with further information.
If you have even the slightest bit of skepticism about the world, some red flags should have gone off from the above quote. For one, humanity is significantly above 500 million people, so the guidestones clearly desire a large reduction in the human population. They also want to guide reproduction, control faith with “reason”, and have a “world court”. Not to forget the double “leave room for nature” at the end, which is ominous and likely ties into the first.
Oh, and perhaps the best part is the world government piece. “Let all nations resolve external disputes in a world court, alongside protecting nations with “fair laws and just courts”. These two combined clearly require a world government. Or at least a world court, which would act as a de facto government.
I visited the guidestones a while back when I was down in Georgia. They have a distinctly oppressive feel. I have no doubt they are Satanic, which would explain why the author used the pseudonym Christian. These symbols and perversions matter—I need to do more articles on them specifically. I’m finding them everywhere as of late.
I thoroughly enjoyed the prevailing mainstream theory that these guidestones were for a post-nuclear world. The media would say the guidestones were crafted during the Cold War, so the creators were just expecting the population to drop from a nuclear apocalypse, and these stones would then be a guide for those who survive. The first problem with the media theory is that the creators of the guidestones have never spoken out, so how would they know?
The other problem with the media theory is that we now know that these guidestones couldn’t survive a homemade vigilante bomb, so how would they survive a nuclear apocalypse?
The authors of the guidestones had other ideas in mind when they envisioned a 500 million population.
Even further, the legend code next to the guidestones references a time capsule buried beneath the tablet. But the date was never filled in. So is there no time capsule, or were the dates simply never updated? Or will one be buried later—Perhaps now that is has been demolished? We simply don’t know, because these guidestones are weird and creepy.
If the above oddities aren’t enough, the guidestone’s origin story is even more concerning:
Wyatt Martin, president of the Granite City Bank—which helped construct the Guidestones—said he was the only one to have met Christian in person. Martin told the magazine that Robert Christian wasn’t his real name and the man had told Martin to destroy all records and documents related to the project, and not disclose that information to anyone else.
“This fella showed up he was wearing a very nice, expensive suit, which made me take him a little more seriously. And he was well-spoken, obviously an educated person,” Martin told Wired.
Martin said that his group, which was not named, had been planning the Guidestones in secret for 20 years and wanted to always remain anonymous.
“And when he told me what it was he and this group wanted to do, I just about fell over,” Martin said. “I told him, ‘I believe you’d be just as well off to take the money and throw it out in the street into the gutters.’ He just sort of looked at me and shook his head, like he felt kinda sorry for me, and said, ‘You don’t understand.’”
Martin also said that “Robert Christian” had the funds and ability to charter a private plane and wanted to spend that weekend scouting locations from the air, according to the interview.
“He said he was going to send the money from different banks across the country,” Martin added, “because he wanted to make sure it couldn’t be traced. He made it clear that he was very serious about secrecy.”
So far, no individual or organization has come forward to take responsibility for commissioning the building of the Guidestones.
An incredibly wealthy group of elites that demanded anonymity while putting up “America’s Stonehenge” that calls for a world government and massive population reduction, along with a repeated mantra to leave room for nature and a curtailment of religious faith. Yep. Nothing strange happening here. Look away. Nothing to see here.
And somehow we’re the conspiracy theorists. I think it’s clear to anyone paying attention that the people that think these kind of demonic symbols are normal are the real mental asylum patients.
Good riddance to the demonic stones.
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