Jessica Costescu writes for the Washington Free Beacon about the left-wing money backing Hamas cheerleaders.

Scores of “Free Palestine” protesters across the United States took to the streets Monday to block major airports, highways, and bridges. Those who are arrested will receive bail money and legal support from a left-wing dark money behemoth funded by George Soros, an online fundraising page shows.

The protests, which took place in dozens of U.S. cities including San Francisco, Chicago, New York City, and Philadelphia, were organized by A15 Action, a newly formed group that worked to “coordinate a multi-city economic blockade on April 15 in solidarity with Palestine.” The group’s website directs users to a “bail and legal defense fund” hosted through ActBlue, the Democratic Party’s online fundraising juggernaut.

Those who donate to the fund, the ActBlue page says, are sending money to the Community Justice Exchange, which provides “money bail, court fees and fines” and other legal services to “community-based organizations … that contest the current operation and function of the criminal legal and immigration detention systems.” The exchange is a project of the Tides Center, a left-wing dark money network funded by Soros and other liberal billionaires.

The protesters, who organized the global event under the title A15, targeted economic “choke points” with the express purpose of causing as much financial disruption as possible, according to their website.

Ahead of the protests, A15 said it identified “major choke points in the economy” that it would “blockade” to “cause pain.” The group listed more than 50 participating cities, including Chicago, where dozens of protesters  shut down access to the O’Hare International Airport for nearly an hour, forcing some travelers to walk with their luggage to the airport.

Similar protests occurred in San Francisco—where protesters held up traffic on the Golden Gate Bridge—and in Oakland, Calif., where protesters blocked all lanes on Interstate 880. Philadelphia and New York City also experienced disruptions.