Kandiss Taylor, Georgia Governor Candidate, Building ‘Satanic’ Tablet Demolition Campaign
The Republican primaries for governor have hinged on Donald Trump’s attempt to oust Governor Brian Kemp (R) because Kemp refused to violate election laws following the 2020 election. But last week , third-place candidate Kandiss Taylor has attempted to put a problem of her own in the race, introducing a plan to blow up four giant granite stones in northeast Georgia that she considers a symbol of cult Satan.
On May 2, Taylor published a draft executive order regarding the Georgia Guidestones, a collection of giant rocks in the city of Elberton. Taylor’s suggested imperative is simple: “Destroy the Georgia guide markers.”
“The New World Order is here, and they told us it was coming,” Taylor said in a video that shows her standing defiantly in front of tablets she describes as symbols of sacrifice. of human. “This is a battle.”
For most people who aren’t immersed in the online lore surrounding them, the Guidestones might just be a tourist trap two hours northeast of Atlanta. Built in 1979, the true origins and purpose of the 19-foot-tall Guidestones are unclear. However, based on the messages on the Guidestones and their designs, those involved in the construction of the stones have said that they were intended to help a human ruin rebuild in the aftermath of the nuclear war. core.
Either way, the Guides are probably safe for now. Despite endorsements from Trump allies such as MyPillow founder Mike Lindell and pro-QAnon attorney Lin Wood, Taylor is voting in far third in the gubernatorial race behind the selection of Kemp and Trump, the former Senator David Perdue. Taylor received only 4 percent in a recent poll. But her proposed executive order highlights the growing hostility of the far right towards the Guidestones, which are of too much importance to conservative conspiracy theorists as a symbol of a nefarious plot that kills 95% of the world’s population.
Taylor wrote on the social networking app Telegram after releasing her video: “I am the ONLY candidate bold enough to go against Luciferian Cabal.
The stones are engraved with what are described as rules to bring about the “age of reason”, including some innocuous advice such as “Leave room for nature”. The guiding landmarks have been arranged in an intricate sundial-like configuration to help human survivors reorient the species calendar, with one focusing on the pole star and another revealing when the sun at noon.
But the Guidestones’ top suggestion for survival in a post-apocalyptic world has turned the site into a hub for the attention of conspiracy theorists: “Maintaining less than 500,000,000 humanity in a state of being permanent equilibrium with nature.”
That proposal doesn’t seem too cruel if you think that, after the nuclear exchange, the world’s population will be less than 500 million. But for conspiracy theorists, that commandment has become evidence of a global elite plan to kill off much of the world’s current population. Those who want the tablets to be taken down have also pointed to other rules on the monument, including calling for a world court and governing human reproduction, as further proof that the Guidestones represent represents a conspiracy to control humanity.
Ideas about the methods and culprits of that population decline have changed since 1979, moving from the Illuminati to the New World Order to the Davos group. In 2014, conspiracy theorists cited the Guidestones as evidence that the ebola outbreak would kill off much of humanity. In a 2018 Facebook post, future Representative Marjorie Taylor Greene (R-GA) endorsed the idea that the Guidestones reveal a world genocide plot. During the pandemic, the Guidelines have been seen as evidence of the world’s impending “Great Regeneration,” with a Covid-19 vaccine used to kill most people.
Conspiracy theorists have one thing right about the Guidestones: they are mysterious. Officially, no one alive knows the identity of the person who paid to issue the Instructions. In 1979, a man using the alias RC Christian appeared in Elberton, claiming to represent “a group of loyal Americans” from the outside who wanted to erect a giant granite monument that could withstand disaster. .
For someone who wants to buy over 100 tons of granite, Elberton is the right place. Dubbed the “Granite Capital of the World,” Elberton is well known for its granite industry, to the point where some skeptic of the RC Christian story later doubted the Guidestones were created by local entrepreneurs. way to draw attention to the town’s quarries.
Christian only revealed his true identity to two men, according to a 1989 article in the magazine LA time—The owner of the granite company that made the stones and a banker who handled the purchase of the monument and farmland where it now stands. Both men have since died since, theoretically, the truth about Christian’s identity, and whether he co-exists with them.
From its earliest days, the stones have been haunted by dark prophecies. When construction work began on the site, a local preacher prophesied that the stones would be the site of a human sacrifice.
Guidestone conspiracy theories started popping up online in 2008, when right-wing conspiracy theorist Mark Dice began demanding that the “Satan” and “Smashed” Guidestones be removed. Since then, the Guidelines have credibly popped up on conspiracy websites — in 2012, a conservative blogger complained the Guidelines were emblematic of how the New World Order “works.” mock us.” One of the leaders in the Bundy family’s 2016 fight against the federal government against the government in Oregon was obsessed with the Guidelines, claiming they were an important step on his path to radicalization. ta.
In 2020, InfoWars director Alex Jones visited the Guidestones and proclaimed them a “temple for the post-human era”. Those conspiracy theories have also made the Guides frequent targets for sabotage activities.
Now, Taylor, who was a school teacher before becoming the far-right’s favorite gubernatorial candidate, is hoping to turn those ideas about the Guidestones’ sinister intentions to her political advantage. . After Taylor issued her proposed executive order, Wood, the defamation lawyer turned conspiracy theorist, said the destruction of the Guidestones should be a “kneel test” for Kemp and the other applications. other candidates in the preliminary round.
Taylor has continued her own attacks on the Guidestones since her campaign first suggested destroying them, pointing out in a recent Telegram post that the Guidestones are miles from the United Nations headquarters in the city. New York City about 666 miles away — an ominous reality for conspirators. .
“No coincidence,” Taylor wrote. “They must be destroyed.”
Elberton is located in a conservative corner of Georgia, in a Republican congressional district. But the city is not eager to bid farewell to what it sees as an important tourist attraction and celebration of the granite industry. In an email to The Daily Beast, Elberton mayor Daniel Graves dismissed Taylor’s suggestion that the Guidestones should be demolished, saying she should focus on celebrating the city’s granite production instead. for “some weird conspiracy theory she saw on YouTube”.
“Only one community in the world could build such a monument,” Graves wrote. And that is what we celebrate here and will continue to celebrate long after her campaign is forgotten. ”
https://www.thedailybeast.com/kandiss-taylor-georgia-candidate-for-governor-builds-campaign-on-demolition-of-satanic-tablets?source=articles&via=rss Kandiss Taylor, Georgia Governor Candidate, Building ‘Satanic’ Tablet Demolition Campaign