A conspiracy theory is usually based on a predictable MO. You take something natural and normal, and decide that it’s the work of unknown shady people, possibly with the assistance of the government.

However, the latest one appears to have turned it on its head. This week’s destruction of Georgia Guidestones was captured on camera. Local authorities executed the incident. It appears that this was a cover-up.

It’s not important to forget that video evidence shows that the attacker was a human. It’s easy to identify the true vandal with a little video editing. It was God.

The Georgia Guidestones are also known as “American Stonehenge” and were first discovered in northeast Georgia in 1980. They have been attracting tourists ever since. The monument’s six granite slabs, each measuring 19 feet (5.8 meters) high, were covered with mysterious messages. One hole in the stones allowed sunlight to show the day.

This is even more remarkable because nobody knows who or why the Guidestones were ordered. Local legend says they were installed by Robert C Christian, who was in turn representing a small group of loyal Americans interested in creating something very special: a monument capable of acting as a compass and a calendar. It also contained instructions in eight languages that provide vaguely new-age and vaguely eugenicist guidelines for building and maintaining society.

Long-standing theories have it that the stones were meant to be a foundational document for survivors of an apocalyptic disaster. We don’t know what that event might be. However, the person who commissioned the monument required that it could withstand the most devastating events.

The builders appear to have forgotten that the last instruction was important: Wednesday morning’s bombing destroyed the first stone, and “for safety reasons” the Georgia Bureau of Investigation authorities quickly dismantled the rest.

“Surveillance Video […] shows an unidentified person leaving an explosive device at Georgia Guidestones,” tweeted the GBI Thursday evening.

“The video is not clear, but agents continue to work to identify the person who fled the scene following the explosion.”

For some netizens, however, the destruction of the stones was not the work of humans but of a god.

God is God by Himself. He can do anything he wants. She tweeted Wednesday that she was going to strike down Satanic Guidestones. Her campaign had made it a key policy promise to destroy the monument. This echos far-right conspiracy theories, including those that believe the stones are a center of devil worship or a tool of “New World Order”.

Christopher Kubas, executive vice president of the Elberton Granite Association, stated that “some people didn’t like it” to The Guardian.

Kubas stated that there were many people who enjoyed the monument and could see it as an art work.

Taylor’s strong feelings on the matter are not supported by video evidence. However, Taylor has video evidence that shows a suspect looking very human running from one place to the other before the explosion. The suspect also fled in a gray sedan which is a significant step below the traditional burning bush.

The GBI is asking the public to provide information about the incident and not just casing churches. Taylor appears to have admitted that there may be a better explanation. He has since released a video discrediting vandalism and stating that anyone who destroys anything illegally on private or public property should be arrested.

She agrees with local investigators on this point at least. In a Wednesday Facebook post, the Elbert County Chamber of Commerce stated that “Whatever your personal opinion is on the Guidestones, this attack is badfor our community.” “We hope that the responsible party is caught and brought to justice.”