Recent Supreme Court decisions on gun and abortion legislation have infuriated the political left.
The Supreme Court judges have based their conclusions on constitutional law, but the consequence has incited opposing violence.
After the rulings, calls for violence against Supreme Court judges and rallies at their houses were unprecedented.
Justice Clarence Thomas has expressed in writing his view on the legislation based on the prior abortion judgement and claimed that those restrictions are unconstitutional.
Those should also be examined, as their basis was similarly erroneous.
Justice Clarence Thomas suggested in a lone concurring opinion during the recent Roe v. Wade judgment that the Supreme Court should also review its rules on contraception, same-sex partnerships, and marriage.
When it is determined that an issue is NOT grounded in the Constitution, the problem is returned to the states for each state to resolve.
When it is determined that a problem IS grounded in the Constitution, federal legislation can then be reviewed in relation to that issue.
Since the recent Supreme Court judgments, social media users have advocated for the assassination of Thomas and others.
This follows the arrest and indictment of the California man who attempted to assassinate Justice Brett Kavanaugh.
It also follows calls for violence against pro-life organizations, individuals, and churches by other parties. In response, the FBI said that it would investigate similar threats, and Congress enacted and President Joe Biden signed a bill extending safeguards to the families of the judges.
Not only have social media users called for the killing of Justice Clarence Thomas, but pro-abortion campaigners have also publicized his home address.
More on this story via The Republic Brief:
Others have called to burn down the Supreme Court.
Republic Brief previously noted:
“Individuals who communicate a threat to injure another can face federal felony charges if they use a form of interstate commerce, such as email, mail, phone calls, texts, or online messaging, to send the threat,” Criminal Defense Lawyer explains. “This federal offense carries up to 5 years in federal prison. (18 U.S.C. § 875.) Sending such threats repeatedly can lead to federal criminal stalking charges and up to 10 years in prison. (18 U.S.C. §§ 2261, 2261A.) Depending on the circumstances of the threats or the intended recipient, other federal penalties may apply.” CONTINUE READING…