Extremist violence could happen for ‘weeks’ following Supreme Court ruling: DHS

The Department of Homeland Security is expecting “weeks” of violence from violent extremists at home after the Supreme Court’s decision to overturn the Roe v. Wade case, according to a prospectus first obtained by ABC News.

“We expect violence to occur weeks after the release, particularly as extremists for biodiversity may mobilize to respond to changes in state laws and abortion ballot procedures resulting from the decision,” the June 24 bulletin said. “We base this assessment on a marked increase in violent incidents across the United States following the unauthorized disclosure in May of a draft majority opinion on the case,” the bulletin said.

In its May bulletin, the Department of Homeland Security warned that extremists could infiltrate the abortion debate.

According to the Department of Homeland Security, domestic violent extremists are racially motivated with perceived grievances.

The Minister of Homeland Security, Alejandro Mallorcas, said that violent extremists at home pose one of the biggest threats to the country.

The Department of Homeland Security also estimates that federal judges and state government officials may be the most likely targets of violence in response to the court’s decision.

“Federal and state government officials – including judges – and facilities are likely to be most at risk of violence in response to the decision,” the bulletin said. In May, a network of suspected violent extremists known as ‘Jane’s Revenge’ – which has been linked to the arson attacks on ideological opponents – published a post online encouraging a ‘night of rage’ following the court announcement, which stated , “We need the state to feel our full anger” and “We want them to be afraid of us.”

The department also cites the recent arrest of a California man who traveled to the Washington area for the alleged murder of Judge Brett Kavanaugh.

In a statement, a spokesperson for the Department of Homeland Security said they respect Americans’ rights to protest.

“Freedom of expression and the right to peacefully demonstrate for Americans are fundamental constitutional rights,” the spokesman said. “These rights do not extend to violence and other illegal activities.” “DHS will continue to work with our partners across every level of government to share timely information and support law enforcement efforts to keep our communities safe.”

DHS says those protests, along with abortion clinics, will “likely” be a target.

“Or not [A]The bulletin said that the events protected by the amendment after the ruling would also be attractive targets for a group of those involved in violence against women to commit acts of violence against ideological opponents. On June 22, an anonymous user on social media posted content encouraging violence in response to ‘Night of Rage’ and asked followers to ‘prepare to defend’ themselves and ‘don’t lock and upload either. Load it and then lock it,” according to the US Capitol Police.

Additionally, DHS says that faith-based institutions are likely to remain targeted as well as family advocacy centers.

“In May and June, suspected DVEs opposed to abortion rights carried out arson attacks targeting a Wyoming reproductive health care facility and a vacant building that was a former reproductive health care facility in Washington,” the department said. Also, in June, a suspected violent extremist with racial or ethnic motives posted online calling for attacks against abortion-related targets in response to Jane’s Vendetta activity.

Leave a Comment