- The Department of Justice under President Biden has recommended zero jail time for a transgender activist who vandalized and caused significant damage to a Catholic Church in Bellevue, Washington.
- Maeve Nota, a biological male who identifies as a woman, committed the crimes in broad daylight and also assaulted a church employee. The police caught Nota, who was intoxicated and carrying spray paint cans.
- The decision by the Department of Justice to offer a plea agreement involving three years of probation and no jail time sharply contrasts with their earlier approach of throwing the book at pro-life protesters outside abortion clinics.
As a journalist and commentator, it is my duty to report the news and share my opinion on the events that shape our world. When I read about the recent decision by the Biden administration’s Department of Justice regarding the sentencing of Maeve Nota, I couldn’t help but feel concerned about the implications of this decision. Watch the crime for yourself. It’s caught on video in broad daylight:
Let me be Crystal Clear: vandalism and assault are unacceptable forms of protest or activism, no matter the cause or beliefs of the perpetrator. In this case, Maeve Nota, a transgender activist, committed these crimes against the St. Louise Catholic Church in Bellevue, Washington, in broad daylight. Not only did Nota vandalize the church, but they also destroyed a statue of the Virgin Mary and assaulted a church employee.
The police captured Nota, who was carrying a backpack full of spray paint cans and appeared to be intoxicated at the time of the arrest. According to Bellevue Police Captain Darryl McKinney, the damage caused by Nota would fall under a hate crime statute. The estimated cost of the damages was over $100,000.
Despite the severity of the crimes committed by Nota, the Department of Justice has recommended zero jail time and a plea agreement involving three years of probation. This decision contrasts sharply with their earlier approach of throwing the book at pro-life protesters outside abortion clinics. It raises concerns about the politicization and weaponization of the FACE Act to go after pro-life Christians praying outside abortion clinics while turning a blind eye to violent felons terrorizing and damaging Catholic churches.
In conclusion, the decision by the Department of Justice to recommend zero jail time for Maeve Nota’s crimes against the St. Louise Catholic Church is concerning and raises important questions about the administration’s priorities and approach to justice. While we should work to create a society where everyone can express their beliefs and values freely, we cannot condone criminal behavior, no matter who the perpetrator is.