Ruth Sent Us, the far-left group that publicized the addresses of conservative-leaning Supreme Court justices, sent the family of Justice Brett Kavanaugh a "special message" on Wednesday.
The message was delivered on the same day an armed man, Nicholas John Roske, was arrested near Kavanaugh's home. The man told authorities he wanted to kill Justice Kavanaugh.
What did Ruth Sent Us do?
After announcing more protests outside the homes of Chief Justice John Roberts and Justices Samuel Alito, Amy Coney Barrett, and Kavanaugh, Ruth Sent Us posted a picture of a billboard outside of the school where Kavanaugh's daughters attend.
"A special message for Ashley Kavanaugh and your daughters — this billboard was on your school grounds. We feel for you," the far-left org said.
The group added that Senate Minority Leader Mitch McConnell and Republican lawmakers "aren't worried for your safety."
The claim is patently false. In fact, the Senate unanimously passed a bipartisan bill that would extend police protection the immediate family members of Supreme Court justices.
The message and picture generated even more outrage against Ruth Sent Us. The group was accused of "targeting" Kavanaugh's family.
House Democrats are blocking the Senate bill passed last month that would extend security protection to Kavanaugh's immediate family. Their refusal to pass the bill takes on new significance if pro-abortion activists begin to direct their ire at families of Supreme Court justices.
In a separate tweet, Ruth Sent Us denied sending the armed man that police arrested.
"We offer our thoughts & prayers to Brett & Ashley Kavanaugh after a California man arrived by taxi near their home, armed with a gun & knife, then called the police on himself to confess his murderous rage against the abusive alcoholic 'Justice'. We didn’t send him," the group said.
However, Ruth Sent Us infamously posted the addresses of conservative-leaning justices on the internet after a leaked opinion draft indicated the Supreme Court had indicated to overturn abortion precedents.
And while it is not clear if Roske found Kavanaugh's address through Ruth Sent Us, Roske told investigators he did, in fact, find it online.
"Roske stated he began thinking about how to give his life a purpose and decided that he would kill the Supreme Court Justice after finding the Justice's Montgomery County address on the Internet. Roske further indicated that he had purchased the Glock pistol and other items for the purpose of breaking into the Justice's residence and killing the Justice as well as himself," the arrest affidavit says.