Explosion destroys mysterious Georgia doomsday memorial

In the rural Georgia town of Elberton, 110 miles northeast of Atlanta near the South Carolina border, a mysterious 19-foot-high granite monument has been standing for more than 40 years, drawing thousands of visitors a year and outraging conservatives and far-right conspirators. The scam is satanic.

But early in the morning on Wednesday, July 6, an explosion partially destroyed granite slabs known as “Georgia Guidestone stones.” Georgia Bureau of Investigation (GBI) released shots An exploding bomb and a silver sedan leave the field where the four granite pillars stood. The GBI said the individuals who detonated the bomb had not been identified, and Guidestone was subsequently completely destroyed as a precaution.

The memorial was erected in 1980 commissioned by an unknown actor. Every day at noon, the sun rises through the sheetrock and rises on the current date. The monument is sometimes called “American Stonehenge,” as it laid out 10 instructions for life after the apocalypse, which are carved in eight languages. These principles included directions “To keep humanity under 500,000,000” and “orient procreation wisely, and improve decency and diversity” as well as “protect people and nations with just laws and fair courts,” “avoid frivolous laws and useless officials,” and “leave space for nature.”

According to the Elbert County Chamber of Commerce website, the project began when a “man in fine clothes” approached the president of the city’s Elbert Granite Finishing Company and asked to purchase a monument. The man identified himself as Robert C. Christian, a pseudonym, and said he represented a “small group of loyal, God-believing Americans” from out of state who wanted to “leave a message for posterity.”

The man then went to Granite City Bank, where he allegedly told banker White C Martin his real name, making Martin the only person who knew the true identity of the donor.

“I swore to this guy, and I can’t break it,” said White Martin, 82. The New York Times in 2013. “No one will ever know.” Martin died last year.

The Georgia Guidestones gave directions for life after the apocalypse, which included keeping the population below 500,000,000 and creating a global system of governance. (via Wikimedia Commons)

Gudstone’s group drew attention this spring when Republican candidate for governor of Georgia Candice Taylor called them satanic and called for their destruction as part of Executive Order 10. on July 6 tweetTaylor wrote that the monument had been destroyed by God.

Conservative Christians claim that the stones were satanic and that demonic origin was of clear pagan grounds (there was no mention of God in the inscriptions). But other criticisms of the far right are rooted in the monument’s alleged role in a baseless conspiracy of the “global elite,” in which the Stones called for a global system of governance in addition to its directives for population control.

Alt-right supporter Alex Jones said the memorial’s destruction made him happy on an “animal level” but added that he disagreed with the act because Gudstone was a physical evidence of the Illuminati.

In an interview with Jones after their destruction, US Representative Marjorie Taylor Green – herself an avid conspirator – said the stones represented a plan to control the population from the “militant left”. QAnon’s plots also revolve around Godstone.

Hyperallergic contact Elbert County Chamber of Commerce for more details on this story.

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