One of the four outer pillars of the Georgia Guidestones, a Georgia monument located near the South Carolina border, was destroyed Wednesday morning.
The monument calls for a New World Order with a vastly smaller human population living in harmony with nature.
It is also accused of being a “monument to the devil.”
The Georgia Guidestones, 19-foot granite monoliths, are inscribed with ten messages that are etched in stone in eight different languages including Arabic, Chinese, English, Hebrew, Swahili, Russian, Hindi and Spanish. .
The messages, known as the “guiding principles,” advocate for population reproduction control, environmentalism and internationalism.
The monoliths, which are located 100 miles from Atlanta in the northeast corner of Georgia, were mysteriously erected on March 22, 1980.
Also known as the “American Stonehenge,” they dominate the highest elevation in the northeastern Piedmont section of the state.
Authorities are investigating how the monument was reduced to rubble around 4 am.
“Unknown individuals” detonated an explosive device, according to the Georgia Bureau of Investigation.
Locals whose homes were shook by the explosion shared photos of the debris near the stones.
One of the Georgia Guidestones is down pic.twitter.com/PT408sD1St
— John Mankey (@JohnCMankey) July 6, 2022
According to the Guidestones, the following humanity must adhere to the following ten principles to ensure humankind’s future survival:
1. Maintain humanity under 500,000,000 in perpetual balance with nature.
2. Guide reproduction wisely — improving fitness and diversity.
3. Unite humanity with a living new language.
4. Rule Passion — Faith — Tradition — and all things with tempered reason.
5. Protect people and nations with fair laws and just courts.
6. Let all nations rule internally resolving external disputes in a world court.
7. Avoid petty laws and useless officials.
8. Balance personal rights with social duties.
9. Prize truth — beauty — love — seeking harmony with the infinite.
10. Be not a cancer on the earth — Leave room for nature — Leave room for nature
“The Guidestones also serve as an astronomical calendar, and every day at noon the sun shines through a narrow hole in the structure and illuminates the day’s date on an engraving,” according to a description on the state of Georgia’s tourism website.
Leo Hohmann has more on the explosion this morning.