Smithtown man threatened senators over Kavanaugh


Derisi was scheduled to appear Friday at a federal court on Long Island. "On the flip side, people would say - with some justification - that if the mere allegation with no corroboration is sufficient to disqualify someone, weve entered a new phase that we probably don't want to enter".

Prosecutors say it began on September 27, when he allegedly left a voicemail saying, "Yeah Kavanaugh, I don't think so" and claimed he had a "present" for a senator and that "it's a 9 mm". "Side of your. skull".

The caller concluded the voicemail with, "Yeah, Kavanaugh, I don't think so".

The other senator reportedly received the following message, sent at an undisclosed time and date: "You f***ing twit, you better pray this guy don't get in". Also, W.I.T.C.H., or the Women's International Terrorist Conspiracy from Hell, is making a comeback during the Trump presidency after more than 50 years since the second wave of feminism or women's liberation movements of the 1960s and the 1970s.

Flake said he understood her concerns, but the senator indicated he was more concerned about setting a precedent for future nominees than gambling on putting a credibly accused sexual offender on the U.S. Supreme Court.

Kavanaugh's nomination was eventually approved by the Senate after one of the most contentious Supreme Court confirmation processes in American history.

In another message less than an hour later the man, who police identified as Ronald DeRisi, repeated similar threats tied to Kavanaugh.

Ranked Halep out of WTA Finals with back injury
Bertens has won three tournaments this season, including a victory over Halep to claim the Cincinnati Masters title. Sadly, my back injury hasn't healed the way we hoped it would and I need to put my long-term health first.

According to the feds, Derisi made most of the calls from a pre-paid cell phone.

U.S. President Donald Trump listens as South Korean President Moon Jae-in delivers a statement from the Rose Garden after meetings at the White House in Washington, U.S. June 30, 2017.

Overall, 39 percent said they believe Kavanaugh was mostly honest but was hiding something when he testified last month before the Senate Judiciary Committee, the drama's most unforgettable day.

In public testimony ahead of the confirmation, Prof Blasey Ford said she had been assaulted by Judge Kavanaugh when they were both teenagers in 1982.

"Were he to be confirmed without this allegation being firmly disproved, it would hang over his future decisions on the Supreme Court for decades and further divide the country".

"Representative democracy can not work if elected officials are threatened with death for simply doing their job", the USA attorney for Long Island, Richard Donoghue, said in a statement.