The Georgia Guide stone are four giant granite stones that are all almost 20ft tall placed in a circle with a capstone on top. They were revealed on March 22, 1980 after being sponsored by a man under the name of RC Christian. He represented a small group of foreigners whose goal was to leave a message for future generations. Their messages were so controversial that they were both sworn into secrecy.
RC Christian is a false name the man who provided the designs and funding for the controversial Georgia Guide stones monument. Herbert Hinie Kersten was actually his real name, he was a doctor from Fort Dodge, Iowa. Herbert Hinie Kersten showed great support for David Duke who is a former Grand Wizard of the Knights of the Ku Klux Klan, in a letter he wrote to the South Flordia Sun Sentinel. William Sayles Doan, a creator and Fort Dodge antiquarian, asserts on camera that Kersten was a candid supremacist who voiced plans to make an estimation to authoritatively demonstrate that whites – and specifically Northern Europeans – were the world's unrivaled race.
There are ten messages engraved on the Georgia Guide Stones in eight different languages: English, Spanish, Swahili, Hindi, Hebrew, Arabic, Chinese, and Russian. Also the engraved principles are: