CONSPIRACY theorists have celebrated the destruction of the Georgia Guidestones as they wildly claimed the monument was satanic.
The tourist attraction, which was dubbed America’s Stonehenge, was demolished after a large part of the site was damaged by a mysterious blast on July 6.
The entire structure, which was built in 1980, has since been removed for “safety reasons”.
Conspiracy theorists have welcomed the removal of the monument.
As news of the blast emerged, Republican Kandiss Taylor tweeted: “God is God all by Himself.
“He can do ANYTHING He wants to do. That includes striking down Satanic Guidestones.”
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What do the Georgia Guidestones say?
Explosion ‘destroys huge portion of America’s Stonehenge after device detonates’
Taylor, who came third in the GOP’s primary election in Georgia, vowed to destroy the structure if she was elected governor.
She wildly claimed: “For decades the Global Luciferian Regime has seeped its way into our Government.
“On my first day as Governor of Georgia, I will move to DEMOLISH the Demonic plans of our enemy.”
Taylor claimed that the so-called satanic agenda isn’t “welcome” in the Peach State.
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The site was constructed by an unknown group or person who used the name RC Christian.
Katie McCarthy, of the Anti-Defamation League, said the mystery shrouding the site has helped fuel wild theories, the Washington Post revealed.
The 19ft tall monument was inscribed with ten guidelines in eight different languages – English, Spanish, Russian, Chinese, Arabic, Hebrew, Hindi, and Swahili.
Conspiracy theorists speculated that the commandments were instructions for a new world order.
One of the instructions read: “Maintain humanity under 500,000,000 in perpetual balance with nature.”
While another stated: “Be not a cancer on the Earth – leave room for nature – leave room for nature.”
'NEW WORLD ORDER'
Chris Kubas, executive vice president of the Elberton Granite Association, said the instructions were "meant for a future population after a cataclysmic event".
Georgia’s tourism website claimed the granite slabs served as an astronomical calendar.
Every day at noon, the sun was known to shine through a hole and highlight the day's date on an engraving, the site says.
No injuries were reported following the blast, but agents from the Georgia Bureau of Investigation shared footage that showed a car leaving the site.
Cops have not identified any potential suspects in connection with the blast.
But, local businessman Mart Clamp told the New York Times that he was left “heartbroken” following the explosion.
He helped his dad engrave the Guidestones when they were erected.
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He vowed that local businesses will try to rebuild the monument if they can.
Anyone with information regarding the explosion is urged to contact the Elbert County Sheriff’s Office at 706-283-2421 or the GBI at 706-552-2309.
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