Twitter Suspends Group That Published Supreme Court Justice Addresses
(JASON CONNOLLY/AFP via Getty Images)

Twitter has suspended Ruth Sent Us, a pro-abortion account that directed protestors to descend upon the homes of Supreme Court justices.

The suspension comes after almost two months of aggressive and inflammatory tweets. The group posted a map on its website listing the street names where Justices Amy Coney Barrett, John Roberts, Samuel Alito, Brett Kavanaugh, Clarence Thomas, and Neil Gorsuch live.

Google removed the map in early May, saying they found it to be in “violation of our personal and confidential information policy.”

Twitter has not responded to a request for comment from The Daily Wire on why it waited so long to suspend the account or what specific tweet was the final straw.

On June 8, authorities arrested 26-year-old Nicholas John Roske of California near Kavanaugh’s home. He was indicted on June 15 on federal charges of attempting to murder a Supreme Court justice, the DOJ said in a press release.

A DOJ affidavit details how Roske allegedly traveled to Kavanaugh’s home armed with weapons and burglary tools with the intent to kill the justice and prevent him from ruling on Second Amendment and abortion cases.

It is not immediately clear whether Roske found the address through Ruth Sent Us. The group did not respond to the The Daily Wire‘s requests for comment at the time, but put out a statement saying they do not “support violence.”

The same day that Roske was arrested, but before the arrest was reported, Ruth Sent Us called for demonstrations at both Barrett’s home and Barrett’s church in a post that specifically noted her family’s daily routine and her children’s school.

“If you’re in the DC metro area, join us. Our protests at Barrett’s home moved the needle to this coverage,” the group said on Twitter. “Falls Church is a People of Praise stronghold. She sends her seven kids to a People of Praise school that she sat on the Board of Directors for. She attends church DAILY.”

Ruth Sent Us had also pushed for protestors to interrupt Catholic masses on Mother’s Day, warning one critic in a May 7 tweet: “Stuff your rosaries and your weaponized prayer. We will remain outraged after this weekend, so keep praying. We’ll be burning the Eucharist to show our disgust for the abuse Catholic Churches have condoned for centuries.”

TikTok, which did not respond to requests for comment, also briefly banned the group in May.

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