Activists chanted threats outside Fox News' Tucker Carlson's home Wednesday evening.
The Antifa local group branded Mr Carlson a "racist s***bag" urging the Fox News host to leave his home.
The protesters were doubling down and defending their protest after the ensuing backlash.
Smash Racism, D.C., the same group that was behind the protesters that harassed Sen. Carlson said. "If they're talking about pipe bombs. how do you live like that?" Carlson said someone in the mob broke his oak door, and his wife Susie hid in a pantry and called police, fearing a home invasion. Carlson told The Post. It was a threat.
"I think the idea behind terrorizing his family, like it or not as a strategy, is to make them feel some of the fear that the victims of MAGA-inspired violence feel thanks to the non-stop racial incitement coming from Tucker, Trump, etc. Where Nazis are always wondering: 'Is 2day the day they come 4 me?'"
"They weren't protesting anything", he added, referring to the thugs.
The group also posted Carlson's address, but Twitter removed it a short time later. "I can't have my kids stay at home alone now", Carlson said.
They say Carlson supports white supremacy through his commentaries and programming choices - a charge he flatly denies.
"I think Tucker is a bad influence on modern America but that doesn't justify harassing him at home", Boot said in a tweet.
"Who are we? What are we becoming?".
NBC on-air personality Megyn Kelly, formerly a leading Fox News personality, tweeted: "This has to stop".
"I probably wont open another package sent to our house from now on", Carlson said. His family does not deserve this.
And then the executives wrote: "We as a nation have become far too intolerant of different points of view".
"Recent events across our country clearly highlight the need for a more civil, respectful, and inclusive national conversation", the statement continued.
A member of Smash Racism D.C.'s Facebook group confirmed to HuffPost that it had organized the protest at Carlson's home. "Those of us in the media and in politics bear a special obligation to all Americans, to find common ground", CEO Suzanne Scott and President Jay Wallace said in a joint statement.