The stone slabs have been labeled as the “Ten Commandments of the Antichrist” or part of “a Luciferian secret society” at the forefront of the New World Order.
The Georgia Guidestones, an ambitious granite structure dubbed “America’s Stonehenge,” were unexpectedly destroyed by an explosion at 4 am on Wednesday, July 6.
An explosion at the monument in Elbert County, Georgia, was captured on security video by the GA Bureau of Investigation, and a silver automobile was seen driving away from the scene. The monument’s remains were later destroyed, according to the authorities, “for safety reasons.”
The agency claimed that the device was set off by “unknown individuals,” albeit they did not specify why. However, because to its association with numerous conspiracy theories in recent years, the monument is known to have quite a few detractors.
The Georgia Guidestones, which were first erected in 1980 (about 5,000 years after the original Stonehenge in England was built), are made up of four 5.87-meter (19 feet 3-inch) tall granite slabs that are lined up with the stars, with a capstone resting on top. It is written in 12 languages, including English, Spanish, Swahili, Hindi, Hebrew, Arabic, Chinese, Russian, Babylonian, Classical Greek, Sanskrit, and Ancient Egyptian. The message is written in 10 parts.
The messages on it refer to the preservation of humanity, the worth of truth, and the era of reason. It does, however, also contain certain problematic themes that appeal to some groups’ fear of population control, such as:
- Maintain a population of 500,000,000 or less in constant harmony with nature.
- Improve fitness and diversity by carefully guiding reproduction.
- Be a good neighbor and refrain from being a cancer on the planet.
The Georgia Guidestones have sparked a plethora of hypotheses connecting the sandstone blocks to Satanism, the New World Order, and – for some reason – Barack Obama. It is known as the “Ten Commandments of the Antichrist” or as a component of “a Luciferian secret society,” which is in the fore of the New World Order, according to far-right agitators and staunchly Christian organizations.
It has previously been the target of vandalism since it is always a magnet for crazy interpretations. It was defaced with graffiti in 2009 that said, “Death to the new world order.” The year before, it had messages like “Obama is a Muslim” and “Jesus will prevail” spray-painted on it.
Many people are skeptical about the slabs because of their inscriptions and the fact that no one knows for sure who financed their construction or had them placed in Georgia.
The Georgia Guidestones should be destroyed, said Kandiss Taylor, a Republican running for governor in Georgi last year. When she learned that the statue had recently been destroyed, she tweeted: “God is God all by Himself. Anything that he wants to do is possible. That also involves removing Satanic Guidestones.