Another side fact about this: no one really knows who built it, it just kinda showed up one day
@Not him again, w...what of this is just a translated and updated version of Stonehenge? Like there's a cult out there that helps rebuild after every disaster.
"Okay, the one in the UK was good, but kinda set us back a few thousand years. How about this time... we actually write on the stones?"
@Not him again, its heavily connected and tied in with free masonry. Theres numerological referencing and masonic imagery
@Guy Fawkes, yeah, but it was built in the 70's-80's, so it's not some mystic historical piece. It was just sorta....there one day, and no one ever took claim for it
@Not him again, we do know it was built in the last 50 years and is signed with a pseudonym, but pseudonym is mispelled
@Not him again, *eyes widen*
We've already fvcked up
@Not him again, The structure was built by the Elberton Granite Finishing Company, commissioned by a man using the alias Robert C. Christian in June of 1979. It is not known who Christian was representing, only that he spoke on behalf of “a small group of loyal Americans.” I mention this because upon reading your brief summation I was trying to figure how something like that would go so completely unnoticed.
@Sarcastic Wombat, I meant it's not known who was behind it, and there wasn't any declaration of its construction. Plus it's kinda out in the middle of nowhere, so it just kind popped up one day. I knew there was a construction company involved, but I didn't know the name. Forgot what show I saw it on... probably some late night netflix conspiracy stuff, so I'm sure they left out more details than are actually known.
edit: I guess I should've worded my first comment differently, but that's what I meant
@Not him again, right. Your summation made sense in context. Then again, I suppose if it was out in the boonies somewhere something like this could be planned and built without anyone being the wiser. If only I had a granite company and a group of tight lipped and loyal works I might give it a try.
@Sarcastic Wombat, Also, they quoted the group a ridiculous number trying to scare them off of doing it thinking that they were a bunch of nutjobs. They paid. Whoever had it made has deep pockets.
@Not him again, if I remember correctly, it also say that the population of the world should only be 100 million people and that any more should be killed to keep it so
@UncommonSense, it actually says the global population is not to exceed 500,000.
Is this in state Georgia or country Georgia?
@jouze, it’s in the state. Near Elberton
But if it works, will the new civilization be like Georgia?
@ThePandaPool , I don’t think you’re thinking the same Georgia. Also, if it works, it won’t be anything like society today, because it talks a lot about respect, equality, and common sense.
@Berntley, and a global population not to exceed 500,000 people...
@Doctor Yak, Also...not the worst suggestion.
@Berntley, I suppose, if everyone agrees they all like the society planned by those stones.
But what if it's destroyed in the apocalypse
What if this is taken out by a meteor???!!
For when the south rises again!
Rule #1 to rebuild society- Stop being @ssholes.
The Asgard put it there.
Honestly it doesn't look very structurally sound.
Pretty sure this was put up by Ted Turner, billionaire who owns CNN and dozens of other channels.
Reminds me of that one stone message saying that the human population should remain at ~500,000 for optimal survival
@speedway guy, it is that stone, or rather, that set of stones.
@Doctor Yak, ah, had a feeling
The sad fact: Post-apocalypse, nobody will ever see this because it’s where Georgia used to be.