Woman Who Sprayed NRA Executive's Home with Fake Blood Is a Professor


Following the February mass shooting in Parkland, Florida, the anti-gun crowd declared all-out war against the Second Amendment and all who support it, especially the National Rifle Association.

However, the anti-gun crowd has long been waging a war against the NRA and its top executives and millions of members.

Now, one woman — a university professor — was just held accountable for her atrocious behavior in her war against the NRA.

According to The Daily Caller, a judge in Alexandria General District Court ruled that Patricia Wonch Hill was guilty of vandalism as part of an attack she had launched against the Alexandria, Virginia, home of NRA chief lobbyist Chris Cox.

Hill is a research assistant professor in the department of sociology at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, specializing in health and health disparities among minorities, getting more women involved in science and having “a social impact in the community.”

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She pleaded not guilty to a misdemeanor charge of destruction of property which stemmed from a January 2018 incident in which she sprayed fake blood all over the home of Cox while anti-gun protests were occurring outside of the home. Her act of vandalism was captured on the security cameras mounted on Cox’s home.

She was found guilty, and must pay a $1,000 fine and stay no less than 500-feet away the Cox home.

On top of that, she was served a warrant following that ruling relating to a separate vandalism incident at the same residence which occurred in October 2017.

“We are pleased that today Ms. Hill was criminally convicted of vandalism for her January attack on the Cox’s home, that she was charged with a second count of vandalism for an attack on the Cox family home in October 2017, and that a restraining order was entered against her,” Elizabeth Locke, attorney for the Cox family, said in a statement to The Daily Caller.

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“The Cox family is grateful to the Commonwealth Attorney’s office and the Alexandria Police Department for their role in holding Ms. Hill accountable for her criminal conduct. We look forward a second conviction for Ms. Hill at her next criminal trial,” Locke added.

A date has not yet been set for that next trial.

Hill was asked for comment following the verdict by the reporter for The Daily Caller, but her attorney said there would be no comment and Hill only flashed a smile and peace sign as she walked away to cross the street.

The protests that Hill took part in are believed to have occurred while Cox’s wife and family were inside of the home, which also doubles as the location of Cox’s wife’s interior design business.

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The protests involved the usual flyers and posters seen at other anti-gun protests, and protesters even created and launched an anti-Cox website.

All of that was part of a broader effort known as the “Great American Gun Melt,” which had the stated purpose of not only opposing the gun industry, but also seeking “to destroy it.”

This is apparently the mindset of some liberal professors who are tasked with educating young minds in preparation for a life and career in the real world.

While obviously not all professors share these sentiments about those who defend the Second Amendment — or feel compelled to commit acts of vandalism against the personal home of ideological opponents — it’s a sure bet that Hill isn’t alone.

It remains to be seen if Hill learned any sort of lesson from this guilty verdict, but you can bet that if she pops up in the news again as part of the anti-gun movement, you’ll know the answer to that question.

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Ben Marquis is a writer who identifies as a constitutional conservative/libertarian. He has written about current events and politics for The Western Journal since 2014. His focus is on protecting the First and Second Amendments.
Ben Marquis has written on current events and politics for The Western Journal since 2014. He reads voraciously and writes about the news of the day from a conservative-libertarian perspective. He is an advocate for a more constitutional government and a staunch defender of the Second Amendment, which protects the rest of our natural rights. He lives in Little Rock, Arkansas, with the love of his life as well as four dogs and four cats.
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