Eastern Africa News Network

Monument with Kiswahili Words Mysteriously Explodes in Georgia US

As the world celebrates the first ever International Kiswahili Day, the stone monuments that bore Swahili writings in the United States, gets bombed down by unknown people.

Located in Georgia having been erected since 1979 the pillars usually known as ‘Guidestones,’ remains a puzzle which is even less likely to be solved now that the structures have been demolished.

The Pillar with Apocalyptic Kiswahili Words which was part of Georgian Monument that has just exploded

They were reportedly erected on orders by a rather strange man whose name was Robert C. Christian who remains an anonymous individual.

The so-called Robert Christian tabled his ideas with the then president of Elberton Granite, Joe Fendley.

Mr. Christian claimed to be representing a ‘small group of loyal Americans who believe in God.’

Until the explosions of July 2022, the guide-stones dubbed ‘America’s Stonehenge,’ continued to stand about 150 kilometers east of Atlanta.

The Stonehenge was made up of five large pillars, four on the sides with one at the center roofed with another large stone slab.

How the Stonehenge used to look before the explosion. They were a popular tourists site as well

Mysterious inscriptions written in eight different world languages including Kiswahili, were engraved on the five, double sided slabs forming the pillars.

The message on the monument seemed to address issue of conservation of humanity, though their exact intent was unclear.

Many believed to be some sort of ‘New World Order,’ commandments.

But 40 years down the line the strange monument gets destroyed by an explosive device, just as the world was marking the maiden ‘International Kiswahili Day,’ as introduced by the United Nations.

Video clips released by the Georgia Bureau of Investigation (GBI) shows the explosion detonating and blowing off one of the side stones as well as the overhead slab.

An unidentified car is also seen speeding from the site of explosion shortly after.

The end of the pillars

Apparently authorities had to demolish the remaining standing pillars for safety reasons.

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