The Georgian stones symbolize a perpetual fight with the human

Last month, the darkest reaches of Twitter and Telegram were talking about the falling rocks of Georgia, with images of a mini Stonehenge. I thought it was some ancient Eastern European monument, but no: it’s Georgia of the United States, and the monument was inaugurated in 000 of March 1980. The most eye-catching parts that make up the monument are the four giant tablets with ten commandments written in eight languages. Here are the ten commandments, written in English, Spanish, Swahili, Indian, Hebrew, Arabic, Chinese, and Russian:

  1. Keep mankind below the

    1. .000. , in perpetual balance with nature.
    2. Guide breeding wisely – enhancing fitness (fitness) and diversity.
    3. To unite humanity with a new living language.
    4. Rule passion – faith – tradition – and all things with tempered reason .
    5. Protect peoples and nations with laws and fair courts.
    6. Leave all nations rule internally, bequeathing external disputes to a world court.
    7. Avoid petty laws and useless bureaucrats.
      1. Balancing individual rights with social duties.
      2. Rewarding truth – beauty – love – seeking harmony with the infinite.
      3. Not to be a cancer on Earth – D leave space for nature – Leave space for nature.

      Translated from English, keeping the idiosyncratic punctuation. The monument has a few more inscriptions in dead languages, holes to mark astronomical events, incomplete instructions for opening a time capsule… “a small group of Americans who seek the Age of Reason”.

      Without a doubt, the monument was financed by a bunch of pretentious freaks. Pretentious freaks often wreak havoc—the Nazis were pretentious freaks, the Communists were pretentious freaks. But if the Nazis and Communists said they wanted to wipe out a portion of humanity, it is very doubtful that they wanted to wipe out such a large portion and keep the rest under duress. Marxists wanted the proletariat to rule, and the proletariat is numerous. The Nazis, even if they wanted to kill all non-Germans (which is not true), intended to use the lands of Russia as Vital Space to be occupied by the Aryan race, which would multiply there indefinitely. It is no exaggeration, therefore, to say that the Georgian stones preach something that goes beyond genocide: it is a perpetual fight against the human, regardless of moral, racial and economic considerations.

      Who did it?

      The magic number of half a billion inhabitants is an environmentalist thing. In his brief historical summary of Malthusian environmentalism, entitled The Green Reich: From Global Warming to Green Tyranny (Armada,

        ), Drieu Godefridi attributes to the work The Population Bomb (1968), by Paul Ehrlich, the magic number. According to him, “we can find its rampant antihumanism in contemporary environmentalism, which has a desire to reduce the human population to a small fraction of what it is. , a drastic reduction that would be the final solution to the ecological problem and even the idea of ​​instituting an International Survival Tax, paid by developed countries and collected by the United Nations, because ‘men and nations have learned how dependent we are on each other and on the health of our little spaceship called Earth’” (p. 32).

        In fact, there is no surprise therefore as to the fact that the commandments are aimed at the preservation of nature – a nature that curiously excludes man.

        If someone were to spray a swastika, there would undoubtedly be efforts to find the author of the graffiti. The authorship of this genocide apologist monument remained a mystery for decades.

        In 2015, director Christian Pinto made a documentary entitled Dark Clouds over Elberton in order to discover the authorship of the monument. In the end, the only person who had interacted most closely with RC Christian was the banker in charge of transacting between artisans and payers. The old banker was very fond of RC Christian, he swore he was a Christian and someone desirable in any community – not a Satanist, as the locals said. Therefore, he was committed to taking his secret identity to the grave. However, at the insistence of the documentary filmmaker, he had agreed to make a small concession: just open the box of papers referring to the construction of the monument, without committing to open any envelope. The old man dumped the envelopes on the floor, the documentary filmmaker filmed the act and investigated the addresses.

          Another source for clues was the book that RC Christian published in , to give clarifications concerning his commandments. In addition, the contractor kept papers from the time of the construction of the monument and the purchase of the land, which includes letters from RC Christian.

          All in all, the documentary filmmaker reached the people of Robert Merryman – who published the book – and Herbert H. Kersten. The latter would be RC Christian who had visited the city and personally dealt with the construction of the monument. Kersten in some Old Norse language would mean Christian (in English, Christian), and the pseudonym ends up being the fusion of the name of the pair of friends.

          Kersten was a doctor and inventor, but he made it appear in his tombstone two qualifications: doctor and conservationist, that is, environmentalist.

          More American

          With Kersten’s identity in hand, the documentary filmmaker was able to go to the inventor’s hometown, Fort Dodge, look for more information in the local library, as well as talk to historians and acquaintances. The city today has less than 30 a thousand inhabitants, which means that everyone knows each other. They soon learned that Kersten considered himself an architect; in addition, they found an article in which the doctor argued that population control was then the most urgent “health problem”, since the population would soon lead to the exhaustion of natural resources and was polluting too much. The problem would be solved with “education” and contraceptives. Paradoxically, Kersten was a Catholic and left a great legacy to the Church after his death.

          Actually, Kersten was a walking paradox, as everyone knew of his concomitant adherence to the Church and contraception. , as well as for his personal admiration for Shockley, a scientist who won the Nobel, practically founded Silicon Valley, believed in Aryan superiority and advocated population reduction through the paid sterilization of anyone with an IQ lower than 100. Furthermore, as Kersten himself had said, Shockley believed he could prove that Nordic Europeans are the superior race. In this too, of course, he was at odds with the Church.

          Furthermore, Kersten was a notorious white supremacist. He even sent a letter to a newspaper in another state defending David Duke, a former leader of the Ku Klux Klan. The columnist he criticized had responded in public, and the doctor’s claim was that David Duke was one of the few who knew the true US interest, and gives voice to the beliefs of rational Americans (reasonable ). And David Duke, in turn, has an autobiographical book in which he reveals that Shockley was his friend.

          It is possible, therefore, that the environmentalists who built the Georgia monument are a supremacist circle. white at the center of which is William Shockley, the inventor of the semiconductor, the scientist and electrical engineer who gave birth to the Silicon Valley technology industry.

          Doubt that stay

          There is no mystery about the choice of place for the construction of the monument. Elberton, Georgia, is famous for the quality of its granite and the skill of the artisans in working the stone. Let’s face it, it’s much harder to hire a contractor in a small town to do an eccentric and expensive piece of work anonymously than it is to spray a swastika in the middle of the street. The Georgia stones have piqued the curiosity of conspiracy theorists for decades and, it should be noted, advocate the reduction of humanity to a fraction of what it was already in the 1990s 80. How did it take 30 years for a documentary filmmaker to discover these things? The minimum necessary for such a thing is the social acceptability of genocide, provided it is presented under the guise of environmentalism or science. At the very least, that’s it; at most – let’s talk while no one criminalizes “conspiracy theories” – the Silicon Valley elite, the same one that pushes neo-Malthusian identity and environmentalism down our throats, continues to whistle until today, with the same ideology of Shockley and his pupils.

          In any case, the acceptability of genocide is a fact. The fateful figure of half a billion appeared again this year at the World Economic Forum, dealing with the same subject of population growth, as Paula Schmitt mentioned here. It’s necessary to open your eyes to this bunch of would-be genociders who look like a landscape.

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