DHS Warns They Expect ‘Wave of Violence’


The Department of Homeland Security is expecting violence and unrest after the last release of the Supreme Court majority opinion that would reverse Roe v. Wade, the landmark choice that legislated abortion on a nationwide level.

Threats to the Supreme Court justices, members of Congress, and other public officials, clergy, and healthcare service providers “are likely to persist and may increase leading up to and following the issuing of the Court’s official ruling,” according to an unclassified May 13 memo by DHS’ intelligence bureau obtained by Axios.

According to the memo, police are examining social network threats to burn down the Supreme Court and/or murder the justices and their clerks in reaction to the reversing of Roe, which activists started bracing for after the leakage of a draft bulk viewpoint penned by Justice Samuel Alito.

Catholic Churches and pro-life pregnancy centers have actually been targeted in the wake of the leakage.

Pro-abortion protesters in Washington, D.C., and other cities have actually crashed Sunday mass wearing outfits from Margaret Atwood’s dystopian book, The Handmaid’s Tale. Some parishes, such as St. John’s on Capitol Hill, had actually required additional police presence in preparation for interruption throughout services. At least 5 crisis pregnancy centers were vandalized in the immediate aftermath of the leak, Fox News reported.

The memo noted that the DHS will likewise be keeping track of for violence from the pro-life motion.

“Some racially or ethnically motivated violent extremists’ embrace of pro-life narratives may be linked to the perception of wanting to ‘save white children’ and ‘fight white genocide,’” the memo says.

While acknowledging that abortion advocates might likewise cause trouble, the memo conditioned that presentations and “use of strong language,” which might be identified as ‘hate speech’ if utilized by conservative groups, makes up constitutionally protected free expression and speech.

“The mere advocacy of political or social positions, political activism, use of strong rhetoric, or generalized philosophic embrace of violent tactics does not constitute domestic violent extremism or illegal activity and is constitutionally protected,” it read.

The memo did not discuss the many doxxing efforts and intimidation techniques used by leftist companies throughout May to press the justices to reassess their votes in the Dobbs v. Jackson Women’s Health Organization judgment, which would overrule Roe. Pro-abortion group Ruth Sent United States released the addresses of the 6 conservative justices in preparation for an upcoming arranged walk-by demonstration in front of their houses, which is prohibited in Virginia where some of them live.

Ruth Sent United States was just recently permanently banned from TikTok, where it published much of its material directing agitators to inhabit the justices’ communities for several days.

The Department of Justice has actually up until now declined to take enforcement action versus the extreme leftists who performed presentations at the houses of the justices while they actively have Dobbs under consideration, our Andy McCarthy noted.

When it comes to acceptable “strong rhetoric,” Ruth Sent United States has actually gotten away with language on Twitter that could be considered anti-religious bigotry, for example,

“Stuff your rosaries and your weaponized prayer. We will remain outraged after this weekend, so keep praying. We’ll be burning the Eucharist to show our disgust for the abuse Catholic Churches have condoned for centuries.”

Prior to the leak, the Biden administration and Homeland Security Secretary Mayorkas had actually made fighting domestic violent extremism, mainly propagated by white supremacists a concern, calling it among the greatest risks to the nation. The violence that is likely to follow will almost assuredly prove how absurdly narrow that assessment was.

H/T National Review

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