Six months after it led a controversial march on Washington complete with threats to blow up the White House, the so-called “Women’s March” is back in the news.

And it’s once again because of their outspoken support of a domestic terrorist.

Already under fire for hosting speeches with unrepentant terrorist Angela Davis and convicted Palestinian terrorist and murderer Rasmea Odeh, the group sent July 16 birthday greetings to Assata Shakur, encouraging liberals to follow her example as a “Sign Of Resistance.”

You may not have heard of Assata Shakur, but the FBI certainly has.

The Women’s March’s birthday girl and role model is currently one of their Ten Most Wanted Terrorists, with a $2 million reward for her capture.

Shakur currently lives in Cuba, after having escaped from a U.S. prison where she was serving a life sentence for “Resisting” by killing five police officers in a series of executions and terrorist attacks.

Shakur’s trail of blood, bullets, and grenade fragments began in April of 1971, when she was arrested for carrying out an armed robbery.

She was shot in the stomach during the attempted holdup, something for which she says she is eternally grateful.  She was no longer afraid of taking a bullet, and it wouldn’t be the last time the bloodthirsty serial killer would be shot.

While out on bail for that robbery and a full-fledged member of the Black Liberation Army terrorist group, she carried out the May 1971 execution-style murders of two New York police Officers Joseph Piagentini and Waverly Jones.

Now wanted by the FBI and craving more blood, she tried to kill even more New York police officers.  In December 1971 Shakur ambushed several officers, throwing hand grenades into their patrol car.  She managed to wound two officers in the terrorist attack.

She tried again to raise her body count several weeks later, shooting and wounding another police officer during a Jan. 26, 1972 traffic stop.

Shakur successfully carried out her third and fourth murders two days later, on Jan. 28, with another pair of execution-style killings of two more New York police officers, Gregory Foster and Rocco Laurie.

Four brutal, psychopathic murders would be too much for most terrorists.  But, as the Women’s March would say, “she persisted.”

Shakur would later ambush and attempt to kill four more New York City area police officers, and even managed to murder a fifth person, Richard Nelson, during a December 1972 holdup of a social club.

After a two-year manhunt, Shakur was finally captured in May 1973, after being gravely wounded during a shootout with police.

During that firefight, Shakur and an associate wounded New Jersey State Trooper James Harper.

They also brutally murdered Trooper Werner Foerster, executing him with his own gun.

Shakur was finally convicted in 1977, on two counts of murder, and sentenced to life in prison.

She escaped from the Clinton Women’s Prison in New Jersey during a 1979 paramilitary raid by BLA terrorists.

She fled to Communist Cuba, where she currently supports the terrorist regime.

The FBI added Shakur to its Ten Most Wanted Terrorists list in 2013, and there is a combined $2 million reward for her capture.

But to the terrorist-adjacent Women’s March, she’s a “Sign Of Resistance.”

Even worse, she’s not the only terrorist openly affiliated with the Women’s March.

The Women’s March protest of Donald Trump’s inauguration featured a keynote speech from Angela Davis, which was praised by elected Democrat lawmakers and featured in the mainstream media.

You can forgive the family of Superior Court judge Harold Haley for not feeling as fond of her.

He was kidnapped during a terrorist assault she helped plan, and executed with her shotgun.

In 1970 Davis was, and still is, an outspoken supporter of the Black Panther Party terrorist organization.

Haley was scheduled to preside over the trial of a BPP member charged with murdering a prison guard during a riot.

So Davis and her cohorts had an idea.

Shoot up the courthouse and kill the judge.

Davis went out and bought weapons for the group, who planned the assault in her home.

Four BPP members, armed with Davis’ guns, swarmed the courtroom and took five hostages, including Judge Haley.

They then attempted to leave the courthouse with Haley, holding Davis’ shotgun to his head.

When police attempted a roadblock, Davis’ cohorts launched into a firefight with police, then placed the shotgun to Haley’s head and executed him.

Davis would spend the next month on the run from law enforcement, charged with kidnapping and murder.

Once captured, she wouldn’t go on trial until nearly two years later, when she was acquitted after claiming to have had no knowledge of the plot for which she bought weapons.

But hovering between Davis’ murder count of one and Shakur’s of six is Women’s March founder Rasmea Odeh.

Odeh spent 10 years in an Israeli prison for killing two people in a 1969 terrorist bombing.

Originally sentenced to life on account of her brutality and savagery, she was released early in a prisoner swap with Palestinian terrorists.

Now free from prison after killing people in terrorist bombings she did the next logical thing – she joined the American liberal political movement.

But that would be her undoing, at least legally.

Her prominent role in leading the anti-Trump Women’s March brought her whereabouts to the attention of Israeli authorities.

Odeh had lied on her U.S. immigration forms, denying she had ever been convicted of terrorism or murder.

But her bloodlust and crimes were known to Women’s March organizers, who either didn’t care, or saw it as a job qualifier.

Between Shakur, Davis, and Odeh, leaders of the anti-Trump “Women’s March” have killed nine people in a series of ambushes, robberies and terrorist attacks.

How long before the Women’s March decides that isn’t enough?