Mysterious Explosion Leads to Destruction of Strange American Monument

Mysterious Explosion Leads to Destruction of Strange American Monument

Mysterious BOMBING Reported – Manhunt Underway

( – In a rural northeast Georgia area near South Carolina, someone mysteriously erected a controversial monolith in 1980. Some called it an “American Stonehenge” while others derided the object as a tool of the devil. Nonetheless, thousands of Americans made it a roadside tourist attraction each year.

In May, Georgia gubernatorial candidate Kandiss Taylor declared the Guidestones were satanic and pledged to destroy them if elected. On Wednesday, July 6, officials destroyed the Georgia monument after an early morning bombing of the structure. No one knows who vandalized it or why — adding to the mystery of the monument’s past as some wonder about its future.

Why Was the Georgia Guidestone Monument Controversial?

In 1980, an unknown person or persons constructed the monolith from local granite. The Georgia Bureau of Investigation said an explosive device damaged the Guidestones monument. The authorities stated a silver sedan pulled up near the object around 4 a.m. Video footage caught the perpetrators blowing out one panel before they left the crime scene. Officials said the state called out a bomb squad unit to look for evidence, and investigators are looking into the monument’s destruction.

The state agency knocked it down a few hours later due to safety concerns. All that’s left of the once-controversial granite pillars is rubble.

The structure once stood 19 feet high, and the panel was the source of many conspiracy theories. Some say the unknown creators gave it a Stonehenge-like quality and perhaps intended its construction to serve as a sundial or an astronomical calendar. Still, it’s the inscriptions mentioning eugenics, controlling population numbers, and a one-world government that makes it suspicious to some.

What Did the Guidestones Say?

Constructors listed 10 guiding principles for humanity on the structure’s panels etched into the stone. Each idea was presented in eight different languages: English, Arabic, Chinese, Hebrew, Swahili, Russian, Hindi, and Spanish. So, what did the designers advocate?

  1. Keeping the human population worldwide below 500 million people.
  2. Allow reproduction to happen “wisely.”
  3. Create a single language to unite the world.
  4. Temper passion, faith, and tradition with reason.
  5. Create fair laws and just courts to protect people.
  6. Resolving disputes between countries in a world court.
  7. Don’t create trivial rules and avoid self-serving officials.
  8. Find a balance between social duties and personal rights.
  9. Value truth, beauty, and love while pursuing harmony with a higher power.
  10. Take care of the earth and avoid being a cancer to it.

The police have no suspects at this time. Still, Elberton Granite Association Executive Vice President Chris Kubas said leaders in the community would have to decide who would pay to restore the monument — if they even do.

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