Google claims the search term “rebuild Georgia Guidestones” was trending on Monday night:
It’s an unexpected trend given that most Americans are probably too busy making ends meet during an era of hyper inflation to really care about an esoteric art structure that once stood in rural Georgia.
A local newspaper did print an article stating “there is talk of rebuilding” the controversial monument, despite also stating it’s not publicly known who even built it.
“Now that the county’s most widely-discussed landmark is gone, there is some talk about rebuilding,” the paper reported. “…However, [County Board of Commissioners Chairman] Vaughn said the county will not take on the task of rebuilding the monument.”
It’s probably a wise choice by the county given that the Georgia Guidestones controversially called for “maintaining humanity under 500 million,” a figure that would require killing nearly 95% of the human population as it hasn’t been that low since around the 16th century.
The Georgia Guidestones were built in 1980 at a cost of around a half-million dollars on behalf of “a small group of loyal Americans” who are still largely anonymous.
Notably, much like Stonehenge, the Georgia Guidestones were erected to precisely track astrological cycles, including marks for the winter and summer solstices and a way to track Polaris, the North Star.