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The Ten Commandments of the Georgia Guidestones are the world’s answer to God’s own Ten Commandments.
This commandment on the Georgia Guidestones reads: Protect people and nations with fair laws and just courts. Here we see that “fair laws” replace godly laws. Man determines what is “fair” and what is not, whereas for the Kingdom believer, it is God Himself who determines what is right and wrong.
The world’s “fair laws and just courts” are evident for all to judge. To the Babylonians, a fair law is to legalize abortion. Their idea of protecting people does not include protecting the unborn. Other “fair laws” protect everything that the Bible deems immoral—practices that erode the foundations of a nation, rot its heart, and turn the people away from God. And if anyone objects to their “fair laws,” they are prosecuted by the “just courts.”
It is not enough for them to declare homosexuality to be a valid lifestyle, they must also make it illegal to criticize it, or to object when school teachers begin to evangelize children to normalize such behavior, or to object when homosexual couples want to adopt children.
Everyone wants to protect people and nations with fair laws and just courts. The question is who determines what is fair and just. The Bible makes it clear that God is the Creator and has the right to make this determination. Man rebels against God, because man thinks that God is unfair and unjust. So in practice, rebellious men of Babylon redefine righteousness and morality by passing laws that do not conform to the nature of God.
It really comes down to a violation of God’s First Commandment: “You shall have no other gods before Me” (Exodus 20:3). This Commandment sets forth God’s right to rule His creation and to determine what is right and wrong, moral and immoral, fair and unfair, just and unjust. The nations of the world, being ruled by Babylonians, reject the First Commandment and thereby usurp the rights of the Creator. They claim to establish fairness and justice, but a simple look at the laws and courts today gives ample evidence that their claim is spurious.
The sixth commandment on the Georgia Guidestones is: “Let all nations rule internally resolving external disputes in a world court.”
This would be a good commandment if they would obey God’s First Commandment. Apart from that, however, to promote the idea that nations should rule internally rests on the presumption that men must rule apart from God. To resolve “external disputes in a world court” would be good if the courts followed the laws of God. But they do not.
This commandment essentially proposes a one-world government with a world court. God Himself would agree with this, as long as His own rights are respected. The day will come when Jesus Christ will rule the world as the One who has been anointed to that position. Jesus has had this right inherently from the beginning, but yet He also earned that right by His willingness to die for the sin of the world. Babylonian rulers expect others to be willing to die for them, so that they may continue to rule the world by their own laws. But Jesus was willing to die for the people in order to save them from the bondage of sin and the captivity of Babylon.
Babylon’s seventh commandment reads: “Avoid petty laws and useless officials.” That sounds reasonable, but the underlying question is who determines what is petty and who is useless? These things are determined today by the standards of men’s laws. God’s First Commandment would be considered “petty” by Babylonian standards. A “useless official” could easily include a Christian believer who objects to an unrighteous and immoral Babylonian law.
The words on the Georgia Guidestones sound good to those who cannot see the deception that is built into their premises. These commandments assume that man has the right to usurp the Creator’s rights and to determine for himself what is right and wrong. We can now observe what this means, as governments—especially in the West—have become insane. We live in a time of Nebuchadnezzar’s insanity.
The eighth commandment reads: “Balance personal rights with social duties.” The wording itself can hardly be criticized, but the application is again based on deception. Our Declaration of Independence, which gives our Constitution its authority, declares that “we are endowed by our Creator with certain unalienable rights.” The Supreme Court has interpreted this to mean that all rights come from God and that government only has the power to grant privileges.
If “personal rights” refer to rights granted by God, then we can agree on many things, because the unique American form of government is based on God’s First Commandment. However, America was “secularized” in the 1930’s in order for Babylonians to usurp God’s rights and to turn the rights of man into government-granted privileges.
Hence, the Georgia Guidestones have no right to use the term “personal rights” when they really mean government-granted privileges. Likewise, “social duties” in a Babylonian society means that one must conform to the immoral and unjust standards of the laws of men. A true Christian’s social duty is to love one’s neighbor as oneself (Leviticus 19:34). The prophet says in Micah 6:8,
8 He has told you, O man, what is good; and what does the Lord require of you but to do justice, to love kindness, and to walk humbly with your God?
Yet in Babylonian society, it is increasingly becoming unlawful to obey God or to hold opinions that run contrary to that of the state. In fact, “social duties” are now developing into the Chinese model of “social credit scores.” Anyone who disagrees with the government or its immoral laws will be denied the “privilege” of using banks, buying food, or using public transportation. Such basic things are no longer God-given rights but government-granted privileges. A right cannot be taken away; a privilege can be removed at the whim of government.
The 9th commandment reads: “Prize truth—beauty—love—seeking harmony with the infinite.”
We all should “prize” truth, beauty, and love. These are high sounding words, but the real underlying question is how to achieve such goals. Are they achieved by “seeking harmony with the infinite”? What does that mean in practice? We seek such things through Abba, our Father God, and His word. They seek to be in harmony with an impersonal god, which they consider to be a force rather than a Person.
In metaphysical religion, best defined by Charles Filmore more than a century ago, God is pictured as a field to be cultivated by spiritual laws in order to create prosperity for oneself. Every biblical term is redefined by that premise, eliminating a personal God. Many thus refer to “Universe” as the spiritual force guiding mankind. The Georgia Guidestones uses the term “the infinite,” without bothering even to capitalize the word.
One cannot achieve the highest standards of truth, beauty, and love apart from knowing God as our Father. It is all about relationship. An impersonal relationship is a main characteristic of Old Covenant religious structure. Paul uses the allegory of Hagar to describe the Old Covenant (Galatians 4:24, 25). Hagar is a bondwoman, comparable to the earthly Jerusalem. A bondwoman does not have the right to approach God directly but must go through her husband (master). She is kept at a distance and is denied the right to relate to God as her Father.
For the same reason, the Jews built a wall in the outer court to keep out non-Jewish converts along with women as a whole. Christ tore down that wall of inequality (Ephesians 2:14) when He abolished the Old Covenant and established a direct relationship with Abba, Father God.
The Georgia Guidestones claim to advocate truth, but the US government has always claimed the right to lie to the people. It is only unlawful for Americans to lie to an agent or agency of the US government. Hence, there is a double standard when it comes to prizing truth. Truth does not apply to the government but to the people themselves. This is a direct violation of God’s law as interpreted by Jesus in Matthew 5:37,
37 But let your statement be, “Yes, yes,” or “No, no”; anything beyond these is evil.
We used to be a nation of laws, where the government was equally subject to the standards that they were imposing upon the people. Have you noticed lately that they have quietly dropped this, replacing it with, “We are a nation of rules”? Changes of terminology reflect changes of policy. Rules are bureaucratic policies, not laws. They are the equivalent of the traditions of men.
The tenth commandment of Babylon is: “Be not a cancer on the earth—Leave room for nature—Leave room for nature.”
This is their final message. But how does one become “a cancer on the earth”? The answer is found in the next statement—stated twice: “Leave room for nature.” This ties back to the first Commandment: “Maintain humanity under 500,000,000 in perpetual balance with nature.” As long as more than 500 million people remain on the earth, they are the cancer in nature!
Most of these cancerous people will refuse to be executed in order to maintain this “perpetual balance with nature.” The underlying meaning, then, is that most of humanity must be killed one way or another. This has been one of the underlying purpose of recent wars. This principle has also justified the slaughter of the unborn, new diseases created in biolabs, and death and sterility by vaccinations. The plan has been written in stone on the Georgia Guidestones. They only failed to tell the unsuspecting public how they would implement their ten commandments.
Fortunately, we know that God’s plan is greater than the plans of men. While it appears that the Babylonians are winning, it is only because our forefathers sinned by refusing to recognize God’s rights as the Creator and to submit to His laws. This sin (specifically in Jerusalem) is the cause of the entire Babylonian succession of beast empires, for God raised them up to judge us for a period of “seven times” (7 x 360 years).
Once we recognize this, we are in a better position to repent and thereby become part of the solution, rather than the problem. We can then study God’s Ten Commandments and compare them to the ten commandments of men on the Georgia Guidestones.