Gen Z Have Doxxed The Supreme Court Justices Who Overturned Roe V Wade

Their addresses are now all over the internet.

Roe v Wade doxxed

by Lydia Spencer-Elliott |

When the US Supreme Court overturned Roe v Wade and robbed 36 million women of their abortion rights on Friday, the world was understandably furious. ‘American women today have less freedom than their mothers,’ said Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi.

‘Without the right of women and men to make decisions about our own bodies, there is no democracy,’ added Gloria Steinem. ‘Banning abortions does not stop the need. It just bans their safety.’

And Gen Z have rebelled against the decision of the Supreme Court by doxxing the lawmakers who have upended their lives. For those unfamiliar with the term, doxxing is when someone hunts for private information about an individual online and broadcasts it ‘with malicious intent’. As such, Justices Samuel Alito, Clarence Thomas, Brett Kavanaugh and Amy Coney Barrett’s addresses are now all over TikTok.

‘They messed with the wrong people,’ wrote one user. ‘I love this generation,’ added another. ‘It’s better than the FBI,’ commented a third to a reaction video where millennials mimed along to the My Chemical Romance lyrics ‘teenagers scare the living sh*t out of me’ in response to the leak of private information.

In the video’s comments, many users were claiming that Alito, Thomas, Kavanaugh and Coney Barrett’s credit card detail had also been published but no official statements by the justices or their teams have confirmed this information. ‘I have their credit card info, ip address, and address,’ wrote one user under the latest video.

According to the Interstate Doxxing Prevention Act, a doxxer can be handed a fine, a five-year prison term and civil liability: ‘This bill amends the federal criminal code to make it a crime to use the mail or any facility or means of interstate commerce to knowingly publish (or attempt or conspire to publish) personally identifiable information of another person with the intent to threaten, intimidate, harass, or stalk, and as a result, place that person in reasonable fear of death or seriously bodily injury to that person, or to that person's family member or intimate partner,’ it says.

Previously, Justice Brett Kavanaugh, who was appointed for Supreme Court in 2018 after being accused by four women of sexual assault, had a man come to his house with ‘small arsenal and an intent to kill him’ according to the New York Post. Photos of his home were widely circulated after pro-choice protestors demonstrated outside his home and the attacker confirmed he’d found the exact location online.

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