The U.S. police department said Tuesday it pulled the man out of a parked SUV in front of the Supreme Court building and imprisoned him.”Everything is safe,” police chirped.
The applicant, named Dale Paul Melvin, 55, from Kimball, Michigan, was arrested for disorderly conduct and assault on a Capitol police officer, police said on Tuesday.
He first went to the Capitol House in August and “arranged a meeting,” police said.
The case did not interfere with the lawsuit, which began immediately after the police responded to the suspect’s car.
The Chevy Tahoe SUV was stopped illegally in front of the Supreme Court building at 9:30 a.m., USCP Vice President Jason Bell said at a news conference Tuesday morning.
When the police arrived, the man refused to talk to them, although he later said it was time to talk, ”Bell said.
Police “left” and called an emergency council, but the prisoner declined to comment, Bell said.
The USCP has blocked several roads in Capitol Hill, inspecting the suspected car. They told people to stay out of the area.
Police stopped the flashlight to force the man out of the car, NBC News reports. Earlier, he allegedly warned that “there may be noise in the area”, but “there is no need to panic and congressional staff must not do anything”.
The police refused to comment on their activities at the press conference. No weapons were found in the vehicle, Bell said, although the area was still a criminal area.
The heavy police presence, which includes a large number of police officers and a large number of police dogs, has reached the second day of the new Supreme Court period. The judges were present at a private hearing, which began at 10 am in a row.
The car was also searched for hours before the trial of a man, Floyd Ray Roseberry, who parked his truck in front of the Library of Congress in August and claimed he had bombs. The threat forced the Supreme Court and other buildings to be removed from Capitol Hill.
A Facebook post named Melvin, which appeared to have the same location and date of birth as reported by police, did not respond immediately to the request for comment.
Several text messages and news photos were distributed in the 2016 issue, some of which criticized critics and one showed support for Vice President Donald Trump.