Maryland, I governi della Virginia rispondono alla lettera del maresciallo della Corte Suprema che li invita a proteggere i giudici

The governor agrees with the Marshal that the threatening activity outside the Justiceshomes has increased,” Virginia Gov. Glenn Youngkin spokesperson Christian Martinez said in response to a letter from Supreme Court Marshal Gail Curley calling on the governor toenforce state lawthat prohibits picketing outside the homes of the justices.

He welcomes the Marshal of the Supreme Court’s request for Fairfax County to enforce state law as they are the primary enforcement authority for the state statute,” la dichiarazione ha aggiunto.

Youngkin also called on Attorney General Merrick Garland todo his job” di “enforcing the much more robust federal law.

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Glenn Youngkin, e un ordine che consente ai genitori di decidere se i propri figli devono indossare le mascherine nelle scuole, speaks to members of the media following a cabinet swearing-in ceremony.

Glenn Youngkin, e un ordine che consente ai genitori di decidere se i propri figli devono indossare le mascherine nelle scuole, speaks to members of the media following a cabinet swearing-in ceremony. (Fotografo: Al Drago / Bloomberg tramite Getty Images)

Every resource of federal law enforcement, including the U.S. marescialli, should be involved while the Justices continue to be denied the right to live peacefully in their homes,” diceva la dichiarazione.

Maryland Gov. Larry Hogan also received a letter from Curley requesting that theMaryland State Police, in conjunction with local authorities as appropriate, enforce laws that prohibit picketing outside of the homes of Supreme Court Justices who live in Maryland.

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Attorney General Merrick Garland testifies during a Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on Commerce, giustizia, Scienza, and Related Agencies hearing

Attorney General Merrick Garland testifies during a Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on Commerce, giustizia, Scienza, and Related Agencies hearing (Greg Nash/Pool Photo via AP)

Hogan’s Director of Communications Michael Ricci responded to that letter in a Twitter post and also pointed the finger at Garland.

“Due mesi fa, Governor Hogan and Governor Youngkin sent a letter calling on Attorney General Garland to enforce the clear and unambiguous federal statutes on the books that prohibit picketing at judges’ residenze,” Ricci wrote. “A month later, hours after an assassination attempt on Justice Kavanaugh, the Department of Justice finally responded, declining to enforce the laws.

La dichiarazione continuava, “Now a different federal official is writing to us with conflicting information. Had the marshal taken time to explore the matter, she would have learned that the constitutionality of the statute cited in her letter has been questioned by the Maryland Attorney General’s office.

Ricci added that Hogan has instructed Maryland State Police to further review law enforcement optionsin light of the continued refusal by multiple federal entities to act.

Lo scorso mese, 26-year-old Nicholas Roske arrived at Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh’s Maryland home with designs on killing Kavanaugh and then himself, dicono i pubblici ministeri. Roske ended giving himself up without harming anyone.

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Hogan, along with Youngkin, have called on the Department of Justice to enforce the federal statute that prohibits protests, pickets and other forms of intimidation outside the home of judges.

It is illegal under federal law to attempt to influence a judge’s ruling or interfere with the discharge of their duty. The Justice Department, tuttavia, has thus far refused to interfere with demonstrators outside the homes of several Supreme Court justices, including Clarence Thomas, Amy Coney Barrett and Brett Kavanaugh.

The Supreme Court building is barricaded following the Roe vs. Sentenza Wade.

The Supreme Court building is barricaded following the Roe vs. Sentenza Wade. (Joshua Comins/Fox News Digital)

While the DOJ has provided security at the justices’ le case, they have allowed protests and picketing to continue unimpeded.

Fox News’ Timothy H.J. Nerozzi contributed to this report

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