Saturday, September 23, 2023

Supreme Court Delays Roe Decision as Leftist Activists Ramp Up Threats

'The work of the Court will not be affected in any way... '

(Chris Parker, Headline USA) The Supreme Court on Tuesday once again delayed its Roe v. Wade decision, as threats continue to mount from far-left groups.

SCOTUS has finalized several other decisions, but none that were as highly anticipated as the one regarding the 1973 law that legalized abortion. The court has just over a dozen other cases to decide before its session ends, reported Fox News.

The justices have not yet released a statement on their decision to prolong the ruling. However, they have faced significant threats since a leak informed of their expected decision to overturn Roe.

Last month, an abortion activist was found with weapons and zip ties near Justice Brett Kavanaugh’s home and admitted that he intended to kill the conservative justice.

The thwarted assassin found Kavanaugh’s home easily, after a left-wing hate group published his address online. The group, Ruth Sent Us, disavowed the nutcase’s attempted assassination, but only because he is a white male.

The Department of Homeland Security has warned of additional threats by Left-wing activists if Roe is repealed.

President Joe Biden belatedly signed a bill to provide additional security for Supreme Court justices and their immediate relatives. Twenty-seven lawmakers, all Democrats, voted against the bill. Democrats also initially obstructed the bill after the attempt on Kavanaugh’s life, and former First Lady Michelle Obama has encouraged abortion activists to ramp up their efforts.

But it’s not just the SCOTUS justices who have been threatened and ignored by Democrats. There has been an increase in threats and attacks against churches and pro-life centers since the Roe draft opinion was leaked.

The Supreme Court continues to investigate possible sources of the leak.

“To the extent this betrayal of the confidences of the Court was intended to undermine the integrity of our operations, it will not succeed,” Chief Justice John Roberts said in May.

“The work of the Court will not be affected in any way.”




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