Molotov Cocktail Thrown Into the Office of Pro-Life Group

An unknown perpetrator tossed at least one Molotov cocktail into the office of Wisconsin Family Action (WFA), a pro-life organization, in Wisconsin.

When policy choices don’t go their way, radical leftists have a troubling history of turning to violence.

Julaine Appling, the president of the pro-life organization, told police that the cocktail was thrown into her offices at 6 a.m. this coming Sunday Someone also spray-painted the building’s exterior with the words “if abortions aren’t safe, then neither are you.”

The Madison Police Department recognizes that people of our community are experiencing strong emotions as a result of recent Supreme Court news.

The police department began investigating a suspected fire inside an office building on the city’s north side early Sunday morning. It appears that a specific anti-abortion non-profit organization was targeted.

The fire investigation is still underway, but authorities think it is linked to recent reports in Washington that the Supreme Court is likely to overturn Roe v. Wade in June.

A group of around 100 people has also gathered outside the houses of Supreme Court justices Brett Kavanaugh and John Roberts, carrying banners and screaming slogans.

The demonstration outside Justice Kavanaugh’s home, according to one reporter, was an effort at intimidation and one of the worst things he’d ever seen.

Some Republicans suspect the individual who leaked the draft Supreme Court judgment is one of the twelve legal clerks who work directly for the justices, according to Senator Ted Cruz.

According to former Attorney General Bill Barr, whomever leaked the draft of the Supreme Court opinion overturning Roe v. Wade committed a crime and might face charges of obstruction of justice.

According to reports, Chief Justice John Roberts has asked the court marshal to open an investigation into the leak. The investigation’s purpose is to figure out who leaked Justice Samuel Alito’s judgment overturning the historic 1973 decision.




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