There are several problems with the Georgia Guidestones besides their official, misguided advices:
If this reads as a total count of individual humans on the entire planet, 500 million, it is certainly in line with the depopulation philosophers like The Club of Rome. The author, R.C. Christian, claims to have told a collaborator that in his research that was the comfortable figure that would permit every person to have a good life. There certainly isn't any research or citation provided, and the round number is still far too big to make an accurate census anyway, so it seems to be something that could inspire conflict.Maintain humanity under 500,000,000 in perpetual balance with nature.
It all depends on how you look at the stones, and their words. Yet, I do think it's important to consider the annoyance such "guidance" does give people. We have been told by supremacists over and over that population control is the key to human happiness, rather than other approaches.
"Guiding reproduction" and "fitness" are so ambiguous that they could be read as eugenics or something much more benevolent and trusting of the Creator (and Creation). The trouble is that this advice reads as very Machiavellian in the face of a dearth of specifics and context.Guide reproduction wisely — improving fitness and diversity.
Why should there be some new language? What is the purpose of suggesting a language must be explicitly crafted? Doesn't this basically ignore the cultural origins of language, and their important connections to holistic being? And if the language is not to be invented, if it's just that the language emerges as "new" to someone, to whom is the language new?Unite humanity with a living new language.
Rule passion — faith — tradition — and all things with tempered reason.
To rule with reason is not any sort of advice at all, except to rule. If anything, this being etched in stone seems like little more than the invitation for a corrupt ruler to claim they are following some reason. Besides the idea that the word "courts" is loaded with colonialism in the English version, again we have the idea pushed that something should be made fair by the judgement of whomever claims to adopt these advices. It could be seen here as a declaration that the author(s) of the advice consider themselves to be fair and to rule with tempered reason. Yet, that doesn't make any of their other statements sound reasonable.Protect people and nations with fair laws and just courts.
Saying there needs to be a particular court of some kind is weird enough, but to also say there needs to be a world court is very eerie.Let all nations rule internally resolving external disputes in a world court.
Avoid petty laws and useless officials.
Again. Rule this, rule that, make laws, don't make bad laws, be reasonable, temper everything — it is all the most vague advice imaginable besides plainly writing in so many words: be reasonable. Who decides what is reasonable? Is it wise to require stones with written commands? That seems pretty unreasonable.Balance personal rights with social duties.
"Prize truth" is a fine value, except that the author did not see it fit to include the truth of the authorship of the stones. So how can their words be considered an accurate representation of who they are? Or even who they claim they think they are?Prize truth — beauty — love — seeking harmony with the infinite.
Beauty is also lacking in the design and the wording of the whole piece, so it seems a strange request from an anonymous stranger or group of strangers.
Cancer is assumed to be some kind of universally understood disease that will last through the time the stones seem to be imagining they will stand for. Yet, if cancer is nothing more than acidosis, and this can be treated with proper diet, why not remind future humans about good foods? Why imply that cancer will be a relatable problem forever? Why even say that humans are capable of embodying as something totally abhorrent to the time the stones were written (presumably 1979)?Be not a cancer on the Earth — Leave room for nature — Leave room for nature.
Of course if you murder billions of people or don't make things sustainable, you will be making room for nature. Yet, that has already been identified as the conservation message. So why can't a more detailed explanation of the problem be laid out? The creators of the stone monument made a massive investment but they couldn't have spent a little time thinking more equitably about future generations they are addressing? It's absurd and it smacks of a particular crisis that needn't have been encoded as something that would even be relevant beyond the mind of the authors, as they were forty years ago.
Empire has claimed to be just and fair as it killed nations, killed languages, killed cultures, attempted to kill more, rounded up people for slaughter, for slavery, for wanton destruction of innocent children, women and men the world over; so seeing English words using its own "maintain", "rule", "guide", "fitness" and "disputes" smacks of a monument to white guilt, with even more bad advice thrown on top of the unresolved trauma inflicted by privilege, secrets and conspiracies.
Making Light of a Conspiracy
It has been pointed out that the alleged author:
Fuller quote:... “R.C. Christian (A Pseudonyn)” ... is certainly peculiar because “Pseudonym” appears to be intentionally misspelled and “R.C. Christian (A Pseudonyn)” is an anagram for Untarnished Conspiracy.
https://historiadiscordia.com/operation ... idestones/After adopting his Discordian persona of Creepy the Inexcusable, our man Floyd Anderson wasted no time reviving Operation Mindfuck (OM) by way of the Bavarian Illuminati letterhead provided here free of charge at HistoriaDiscordia.com, your full service Discordian mischief provider.
Intent on recreating a Bavarian Illuminati letter in the same manner as such forerunners as Mord, Mal-2 and Lord Omar, Floyd took it even further back old school by purchasing a yellowish orange vintage typewriter on which to perform his mindfuck.
Creepy orange typewriter on lower right, just before Floyd bought it. The target of Floyd’s OM missive in this instance was one R.C. Christian of Georgia Guidestones fame. For those unfamiliar with the Guidestones, refer to staff member Groucho Gandhi’s primer on the subject here.
The inspiration for Floyd’s letter was the recent appearance of a six-sided cube at the Guidestones with 2014 engraved on it, a mystery discussed on a recent edition of Greg Carlwood’s The Higherside Chats with Jay Weidner.
In his letter, Floyd (aka Creepy) makes reference to an “Untarnished Conspiracy,” a phrase that’s an apparent nod and wink to a monument located at the Guidestones that indicates the author is the aforementioned “R.C. Christian (A Pseudonyn)”, which is certainly peculiar because “Pseudonym” appears to be intentionally misspelled and “R.C. Christian (A Pseudonyn)” is an anagram for Untarnished Conspiracy.
Please understand that the above article is basically an admission of the deliberate "artistic" pursuit of a prankster Floyd to point out the creepy activities of the Georgia Guidestones, as well as draw attention to various other concepts and ideas they find apparently amusing (useful?).
Still, despite the fun and joy of seeding chaos at an apparently tight organization, it doesn't really do much except point out the humor of the thing. We still don't see the organization behind the Georgia Guidestones fully exposed.