This judge has the safety of these six courageous women who are in danger for their lives at the hands of the mob incited by race hustlers like Al Sharpton.
Mystery still surrounds the identities of the jury members who found George Zimmerman not guilty of the murder or manslaughter of Trayvon Martin reports The DailyMail.
And there is still no indication of how long the six women, known only to the public as B76, B37, E6, B29, E40 and B51, will remain anonymous.
Jurors refused to talk to reporters after the verdict about how they reached their decision Saturday night. Their names are being kept secret until Judge Debra Nelson lifts an order protecting their identities.
As reported by ABC News, after the trial the court spokeswoman tweeted: 'Jurors were given packets of letters from the media containing interview requests. They expressed no interest at this time.'
The court also warned that 'Any attempt to identify jurors is a violation of the current order.'
The Seminole County Sheriff's office also stated that jurors' identities 'remain protected by order of the court.'
'The media should not, at any time, attempt to video and/or broadcast the jurors, the transport or personal vehicles used, or any locations/venues where the jurors may be staying or visiting,' the statement from the sheriff's office said.
'Any media currently at locations where they believe jurors could be located should depart the area immediately,' it continued.
On Saturday the Orlando Sentinel reported that a media lawyer from the newspaper sent Judge Nelson a letter asking that she holds a hearing on the jurors' anonymity before making a decision on the court order.
Attorneys argue that the names should not be kept secret.
In June, the judge ruled that they would remain anonymous for an unspecified period after a verdict is handed down in the case.