The Georgia Guidestones 10 Masonic Commandments - The New World Order

The Georgia Guidestones 10 Masonic Commandments - The New World Order

- By Karl Fabricius - June 11, 2010

Standing in the remote location of Elbert County, Georgia resides what is known as the American Stonehenge, or the Georgia Guidestones. Purposely placed in nature’s grasp, undisturbed by city life, this massive monument has an alarming message to convey to the world. Although the message is a beautiful ideal, tracing its roots back to the concept of a Utopia, it also entails sinister prospects for the future of humanity.

The message is considered as the new 10 commandments for an age governed by reason. They read as follows:

01 – Maintain humanity under 500,000,000 in perpetual balance with nature.

02 – Guide reproduction wisely – improving fitness and diversity.

03 – Unite humanity with a living new language.

04 – Rule passion – faith – tradition – and all things with tempered reason.

05 – Protect people and nations with fair laws and just courts.

06 – Let all nations rule internally resolving external disputes in a world court.

07 – Avoid petty laws and useless officials.

08 – Balance personal rights with social duties.

09 – Prize truth – beauty – love – seeking harmony with the infinite.

10 – Be not a cancer on the earth – Leave room for nature.

The Precision of its Craft

To prove its message is universal, and a driving pursuit since the very beginning of civilization, 4 ancient languages are engraved on the capstone, including Babylonian Cuneiform, Sanskrit, Egyptian Hieroglyphics, and Classical Greek. The message is also translated in 8 modern languages, from English to Swahili, appearing on the 4 slabs of granite rock underneath.

There is also a highly intricate astrological significance to the Georgia Guidestones, which make it that much more ominous. There are precise notches that parallel the movement of the sun, from its solstices to its equinoxes, while its outer core marks the lunar-year cycle. There is even a stargazing hole, which locates the North Star, Polaris. And lastly, during the noon hour, the sun is positioned right at the center of the capstone, a highly symbolic occult design to say the least.

The Georgia Guidestones 10 Masonic Commandments - The New World Order

Who Built the Georgia Guidestones?

The grand unveiling of the Georgia Guidestones occurred on March 22, 1980, more than 30 years ago. Yet, very little awareness of it really circulated, until maybe 2005 when the environmental movement became such a hot topic. Throughout this time, though no one knows who actually commissioned its construction; all that is known is that a man by the name of R.C. Christian wanted to build it. “R.C.” is most likely short for “the Rose and Cross” of Rosicrucianism, which is simply the precursor to what is known as Freemasonry today. Not surprisingly a tablet not too far from the monument reads, “Let these be guidestones to an Age of Reason”, which echoes the writing of one Thomas Paine, a prominent 18th century Freemason.

The Meaning of its Messages

Although the 10 “guides” are somewhat vague, they raise 5 main areas of interest:

5) Sustainable Development
4) New-Earth based Religion
3) World Government System
2) Eugenics or Transhumanism
1) Reducing the Population by 80-90%

There is no doubt environmental concerns should be a top priority for all of us. However, in this case it seems as though it can also be used as a method of enforcing various laws and taxes to hinder the general public, and little by little begin the reorganization of human life on this planet entirely. In fact, it is just a matter of time before the necessity for “stronger partnerships” to assure the preservation of the environment will cause an intentional unified body, or centralized power. However, one may argue that the United Nations is already a form of world government today.

A good example of controlling the population under the guise of safeguarding nature was put forth in the Earth Charter, and the subsequent Earth Summit of 1992, which gave rise to Agenda 21, the agenda for the 21st century. Coincidentally, one year after the Earth Summit, a book was published by a premiere think tank, a non-governmental organization, called the Club of Rome. The book is called “The First Global Revolution”, and on page 104, it states:

“The common enemy of humanity is man. In searching for a new enemy to unite us, we came up with the idea that pollution, the threat of global warming, water shortages, famine and the like would fit the bill. All these dangers are caused by human intervention, and it is only through changed attitudes and behavior that they can be overcome. …Democracy is not a panacea. It cannot organize everything and it is unaware of its own limits. Sacrilegious though this may sound, democracy is no longer well suited for the tasks ahead.”

The hope for a new golden age is forming. Whether the Georgia Guidestones is a signpost for its construction, or just a singular man’s dream, it should be looked at from every angle and with hardened thought.

It’s fitting too that the word “Utopia” literally means “no place”, because no civilization will ever reach perfection. Yet, it is obvious still that Mankind will continue to create a more sophisticated form of its prior creation, regardless of the implications it entails. After all, for those in power, the ends seem to always justify the means.

In that case, as empires rise and fall the never ending story will continue on, until perhaps a heaven on earth is attained. However, judging by the need to reduce the population, we all have to go through a certain type of hell before paradise is ultimately regained.


Prefixes for units of length, volume, and mass in the metric system
Prefix Multiply by
milli- 0.001 (1/1000)
centi- 0.01 (1/100)
deci- 0.1 (1/10)
deka- 10
hecto- 100
kilo- 1000

The standard unit of length
in the metric system is the meter
1 millimeter = 0.001 meter
1 centimeter = 0.01 meter
1 decimeter = 0.1 meter
1 kilometer = 1000 meters
1 millimeter = 1 mm
1 centimeter = 1 cm
1 meter = 1 m
1 decimeter = 1 dm
1 kilometer = 1 km
One meter is about half the height of a very tall adult.
A centimeter is a little less than the diameter of a dime
A millimeter is about the thickness of a dime.

The standard unit of mass
in the metric system is the gram.
1 milligram = 0.001 gram
1 centigram = 0.01 gram
1 decigram = 0.1 gram
1 kilogram = 1000 grams
1 milligram = 1 mg
1 centigram = 1 cg
1 decigram = 1 dg
1 gram = 1 g
1 kilogram = 1 kg
A gram is about the mass of a paper clip.
One kilogram is about the mass of a liter of water.

The standard unit of volume
in the metric system is the liter.
1 milliliter = 0.001 liter
1 centiliter = 0.01 liter
1 deciliter = 0.1 liter
1 kiloliter = 1000 liters
1 milliliter = 1 ml
1 centiliter = 1 cl
1 deciliter = 1 dl
1 liter = 1 l
1 kiloliter = 1 kl
One liter = 1000 cubic centimeters in volume.
One liter is slightly more than a quart.
One teaspoon equals about 5 milliliters.

Slavery, Usury, Rent and Forced Taxation; The Four Pillars of Feudalism and or Capitalism

- By Bahram Maskanian

Feudalism, or capitalism, today's dominant social governing systems, masquerading as democratic governments in the U.S. and European colonizing, warmongering and oppressive countries have been put in place by a few criminal elites, claiming ownership of planet Earth and dominating the inhabitants of Earth as their own livestock, using the Semite men's evil bible as justification for their evil actions.

Feudalism, or capitalism and its four pillars of tyrannical rule: Slavery, Usury, Rent and Forced Taxation came to existence as the direct result of Semite men (Jews and Arabs of today) imposing the evil Judaism; by slaughtering innocent people and plundering their farmlands and all other belongings, starting three thousand years ago.

It took Semite men and their army of slave African men close to five hundred years to destroy the matriarchal civilization, based on just and fair system of "Democracy Cooperative", in Asia and North Africa, and replaced it with brutal slavery, usury, rent and forced taxation; thus the feudalism social governing system was born.

Countless millions of innocent people have been murdered by the evil Semite men to spread their barbaric Judaism through religious wars, slaughter and plunder. After the annihilation of millions of innocent people, the Semite men stole their belongings and farmlands, followed by capturing the remaining young victims to work as slaves, or forced to work the land as tenants and pay rent to the newly born criminal monarchy and aristocratic families for the very same land the vanquished people held in their community as "Cooperative Farms" for thousands of years.

To make matters worse, the working people, and tenant farmers were force to convert to Judaism and borrow money from the Semite money changers at exuberant interest, while they are also forced to pay religion and protection taxes to the monarchy and the aristocratic criminal families. Precisely the reason why the monarchs and the aristocratic families are and have been preserving and supporting the evil religions: Judaism and its two derivatives; Christianity and Islam. Had it not been for the support of the criminal elite, religion would have been forgotten by now.

Unlike what we are told, the human civilization expands over 12,000 years, where in the first 9,000 years of which people of planet Earth lived a happy, prospers and utopian life, at the matriarchal era. Before the fabrication of patriarchal religions by misogynist, pedophile, woman hating Semite men, through a coup d'état against the matriarchal social governing system and its utopian life, made possible by the ruling enlightened women.

Usury; is the criminal and illegal practice of lending money at unreasonably high rates of interest.

Feudalism; is the system of land grab by the criminal monarchy and aristocratic families and renting the very same farmland to peasants, obliged to pay rent, homage, his labor and a share of his produce in exchange for protection.

The criminal aristocratic feudalists, or capitalists families and their religious mullahs and establishments will not be able to rule without people's help and participation. We, the people must join together in civil disobedience, stop cooperating and taking part in all local and national elections. We must boycott all elections and convene constitutional convention to create a modern, just, and new constitution, otherwise nothing will ever change for better.

13 things you need to know about the FCC's Net Neutrality regulation

Having trouble digesting all 400 pages of the FCC's Net neutrality order? Have no fear, Marguerite Reardon is here to tell you what you really need to know.

- By Marguerite Reardon - March 14, 2015

Two weeks after voting to preserve the open Internet (also referred to as Net neutrality) the Federal Communications Commission finally released a 400 page document detailing the new rules in all their glory.

If you haven't been following along, Net neutrality is the idea that all traffic on the Internet should be treated equally. That means your broadband provider, which controls your access to the Internet, can't block or slow down the services or applications you use over the Web. It also means your Internet service provider -- whether it's a cable company or telephone service -- can't create so-called fast lanes that force content companies like Netflix to pay an additional fee to deliver their content to customers faster.

Even though most people agree with the basic premise of Net neutrality, the FCC's rules have become a lightning rod for controversy. The reason: The FCC has now reclassified broadband as a so-called Title II telecommunications service under the 1934 Communications Act. That reclassification places broadband providers under the same strict regulations that now govern telephone networks.

Broadband providers, like AT&T and Comcast, say Title II allows the FCC to impose higher rates and will discourage them from building or upgrading their networks. On the flip side, Title II will help the FCC fight any legal challenges that AT&T, Verizon and Comcast (among others) lob its way.

But 400 pages of government-speak and legalese is a lot to swallow (let alone digest). So we've done it for you. What follows is a quick FAQ explaining the most pressing issues.

1.What are the new rules?

The FCC's Net neutrality order boils down to three key rules:

No Blocking. Simply put: A broadband provider can't block lawful content, applications, services or nonharmful devices.

No Throttling. The FCC created a separate rule that prohibits broadband providers from slowing down specific applications or services, a practice known as throttling. More to the point, the FCC said providers can't single out Internet traffic based on who sends it, where it's going, what the content happens to be or whether that content competes with the provider's business.

No Paid Prioritization. A broadband provider cannot accept fees for favored treatment. In short, the rules prohibit Internet fast lanes.

2. Why did it take 400 pages to say that?

Just to clarify, the actual order takes up 313 pages, and the remaining 87 pages are statements from the five FCC commissioners, including lengthy dissenting comments from two of those commissioners.

Beyond that, FCC officials say they needed to give detailed explanations of how and why they wrote these rules, because they expect the rules will be challenged in court. That's because the FCC's two previous attempts were thrown out of court for improper legal justification. AT&T and Comcast have already hinted they will sue the FCC over the rules and, in particular, their reclassification as broadband services.

3. Some broadband providers say the FCC's rules ban them from effectively managing traffic on their networks. Is this true?

That depends on how they want to manage traffic. According to the FCC, broadband providers need to show a technically justified rationale for how they manage traffic, rather than for purely business reasons.

Generally speaking, this means your broadband provider can block spam from your email inbox, block traffic from a denial of service attack and slow down or redirect traffic to ensure the network runs smoothly during times of congestion, so long as the provider isn't targeting any particular application or traffic source. It can't block or slow down access to video streaming services like Netflix or Hulu just because it thinks those services use too much bandwidth.

4. Will the FCC determine how much my broadband and wireless service costs?

No, the new rules don't regulate broadband rates or require providers to get the FCC's permission to offer new rate plans or new services. Broadband providers will still be able to offer new services and rates, which means they can add a faster tier of service, at a new price, without permission from the FCC.

That's different from the old-style telephone regulation. Under the full Title II regulation, phone companies were required to file tariffs with the FCC and wait for regulatory review before they could offer new products. The FCC said it is "forbearing" from using some of those requirements for broadband services.

5. Will my broadband bill go up because of taxes associated with these rules?

There is nothing in the FCC's Open Internet order that imposes new taxes or fees on broadband service. That said, there is a separate FCC proceeding that began before the Net neutrality order was published that looks at whether broadband customers should pay into the Universal Service Fund. (Customers of traditional telephone services already pay into USF to help subsidize phone service in rural and low-income areas.)

Depending on how that proceeding plays out, broadband customers could be required to contribute to USF. If that does happen, your broadband bill could go up a few pennies each month.

6. Is the government taking over the Internet?

These new rules don't regulate any content or application on the Internet, or dictate how the Internet operates or where traffic is routed. So in that sense, the answer is no. They do regulate access to the "last mile" of the Internet, which is the network that connects your home or mobile device to the Net.

This means the rules govern just the companies and the sections of their networks that deliver Internet access to consumers. Companies subject to the regulation are broadband providers, like AT&T, Verizon or Comcast, which sell consumers fixed or wireless access to the Internet.

7. The FCC keeps saying that not all of the Title II regulations apply to broadband. What pieces of the old style regulation will apply?

The FCC isn't applying more than 700 rules found in the Title II regulation.

So what's left? The FCC has kept at least nine sections of the Title II regulation. These include sections 201, 202 and 208 -- which the agency said are necessary for open Internet rules.

Additionally, the agency is applying parts of sections that protect consumers, promote competition and "advance universal access, all of which will foster network investment, thereby helping to promote broadband deployment."

Section 222, for instance, protects consumer privacy. Sections 225/255/251(a)(2) ensure broadband access to people with disabilities. The agency also kept section 224, which requires utilities to give cable system operators and telecommunications carriers access to their poles so they can attach their own wires for service.

The agency is also keeping section 254, which promotes universal deployment of services. But to make sure broadband customers aren't forced to pay into the Universal Service Fund, the FCC is forbearing from a subsection of section 254 that would require broadband providers to collect universal service fees from customers. That said, the agency does have the authority under section 254 to distribute USF funds already collected to promote broadband deployment in rural or low-income areas.

8. This current FCC may be forbearing most Title II provisions, but could a future FCC change that?

In theory yes. But FCC officials said on a call with reporters on Thursday that it's not that easy. That's one reason the FCC spelled out its rationale in a 400 page document. With it, the agency creates a record that could be used to prevent future iterations of the FCC from undoing everything.

And keep in mind that the FCC has to follow procedures for any official action it takes, including changing its own regulations. Those procedures include a Notice of Proposed Rulemaking, which must be introduced and accepted by the majority of commissioners. Then there's a public comment period on the proposal, followed by a comment period on the comments. Then the full commission votes. And at least three out of five commissioners need to approve those new rules before they can pass.

9. Will emerging services, like connected cars and telehealth applications, be regulated under these new rules? Won't that stifle innovation?

Services that don't offer full Internet access won't be regulated. These include things like cable telephony or voice over IP services, dedicated heart-monitoring services, e-readers, connected cars or the new voice over LTE services offered by wireless operators. Such services all use the Internet, but they don't offer consumers access to the public Internet.

10. Let's get into some specifics. Will the FCC put a stop to "sponsored data" deals where a certain service, like Spotify, won't count against my monthly data allotment?

The answer is a fuzzy "maybe." The FCC said it understands some people worry such plans could "distort competition by allowing service providers to pick and choose among content and application providers to feature on different service plans." But it also realizes these plans can benefit consumers and promote competition.

Therefore, it will not ban these types of services outright. Instead, it will evaluate these plans on a case-by-case basis to make sure a specific offering doesn't give any one service an unreasonable advantage over another.

11. Will wireless providers still be allowed to use data caps to limit the bandwidth their customers use?

The FCC said it can't make "blanket findings about these practices." For instance, some data caps can benefit customers because they allow wireless operators to offer a variety of service plans at different price points.

Still, the FCC acknowledged that broadband providers can wield data caps against competing "over-the-top" services like Netflix, which offers streaming video over the Internet.

For now, the FCC will not ban data caps. But if consumers or other Internet companies feel that a certain data cap policy is unfair, they can lodge a complaint, which the FCC will examine case-by-case.

12. What about "interconnection" deals between companies like Netflix and broadband providers like Comcast? Is the FCC regulating those deals now?

Yes and no.

First, let me explain what "interconnection" is. The Internet is made up of a series of networks. The "last mile" is the connection your broadband provider offers consumers to get to the public Internet. A broadband provider then connects with other network providers to get access to content on the Internet. These "interconnections" between network operators are commercial arrangements between companies. The FCC has never before intervened in these commercial deals.

But the FCC acknowledges that broadband providers could act in a way that harms competition, affecting how or if consumers can access certain services. Netflix will say that's just what happened last year while it was in contentious negotiations with Comcast and Verizon. The streaming video service provider argued that Comcast and Verizon were unfairly charging it for increased capacity to their "last mile" networks. Meanwhile, Comcast and Verizon said they were justified in asking Netflix to pay for network upgrades to accommodate an uptick in Netflix traffic.

And all the while, some Netflix customers saw a degradation in the quality of their Netflix service.

Was this Netflix's fault or the broadband provider's fault? It depends on how you look at it, the FCC has reasoned. It also recognized that the industry is rapidly changing. And it concluded that it's currently unwise to impose the same no-blocking, no-throttling, no-paid prioritization bans on this part of the Internet.

Instead, the agency said it will review these disputes when complaints are filed.

13. Have the lawsuits started yet?

Not yet. And they won't until the rules are officially published in the Federal Register, which may take a few days or a week. The rules will then take effect two months after they're published.