Washington Post: Kavanaugh neighbors complain that protesters are at the doorstep of residents, and calling them ‘Karens fascists

Protesters chant outside of Justice Brett Kavanaugh’s house following the Supreme Court decision overturning Roe v. Wade.

Supreme Court Justice The neighbors of Brett Kavanaugh Are frustrated by the actions of protesters who are occupying their homes and some who are engaged in pro-choice protests have decided to target residents personally instead of addressing noise complaints.
This month, Fox News Digital spoke with neighbors who had painted a picture of protesters who were noisy and intimidating and threaten to escalate if they don’t get what they desire. In addition, residents said that protesters had hurt them and their children with megaphones and drums, shouting “f— you,” and “f— your children.”
A piece published on Wednesday by The Washington Post shows that very little has changed over the last two months. The newspaper spoke to eight different people from the area. Seven of them expressed their frustration regarding the protests and cited “jarring language” and rising tensions.
Residents, in some instances, have tried to confront protesters about their tactics but were swiftly exasperated.

Protesters walk past Supreme Court Justice Brett Kavanaugh’s home on June 8, 2022, located in Chevy Chase Md. A man with a gun was recently taken into custody near Kavanaugh’s residence. (Nathan Howard/Getty Images)
“They just call us fascists,” Lyric Winik one of the residents of the area said to The Post. “Nothing about this is healthy. We’ve got kids on this street scared to leave their homes.”
She pointed out that the vast majority of residents within the neighborhood think that those protesting are “gotten out of control.” Demands for a reduction in the volume have been met with more raucous responses, including the latest chant which refers to neighbors “Karens,” a pejorative phrase that is often used to target White women with privilege. Winik claimed that she believes that their actions go against their pro-choice agenda.
“I do think they’re hurting their own cause,” she said.

Police officers observe as pro-choice activists protest outside the house of Justice Brett Kavanaugh on May 18, 2022, located in Chevy Chase Md. (Bonnie Cash/Getty Images)
Emily Stilson, a 46-year-old pro-choice artist who lives in the area has also come to consider the protesters’ actions to be “disturbing.”
Recent Supreme Court ruling to uphold Roe to overturn Roe. Wade saw the woman writing a message on her driveway that said “Reproduction Rights are Human Rights.” Strulson’s connection to the pro-choice movement as well as activism generally goes back. Her mother and she were among the protesters for right to abortion at the National Mall when she was in middle school.
But, Strulson told The Post that she’s at an impasse. The protests on Wednesday were in such a way that she had to go home with her family members for a long evening dining out.

A pro-choice activist hangs clothes on a hanger while walking by the house of Justice Brett Kavanaugh on May 18, 2022, located in Chevy Chase Md. (Bonnie Cash/Getty Images)
“I understand where their passion comes from,” she stated, “but I’ve had enough.”
Tensions within the Chevy Chase neighborhood in Washington, D.C., increased to dangerous levels in the last month following the death of an unidentified California man who was arrested. A suspect is charged with attempted murder against Kavanaugh.
The man, who was dressed in black arrived via taxi just after the hour of 1 a.m. within the vicinity. The suspect told police that he planned to kill Kavanaugh and then himself in the wake of the leaked draft opinion that said that the Supreme Court would overturn Roe v. Wade. The suspect had a Glock 17 pistol and pepper spray, ammunition, duct tape, and a knife when he was arrested. arrest.

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