BREAKING: Capitol Police Confront Man Who Parked Vehicle Outside Supreme Court For SECOND Time

Washington, D.C., isn’t known as an easy city to find a parking space in. That said, one Michigan man needs to find a less conspicuous place to illegally park.

According to the Washington Examiner, 55-year-old Dale Paul Melvin made news for the second time in four months for parking his SUV in front of the Supreme Court building on Thursday morning.

Melvin, the U.S. Capitol Police said in a tweet, “has returned and parked his Chevy Tahoe in front of the court again.”

“Our investigators are talking to him now,” the tweet continued. “Out of an abundance of caution, we have closed off the area.”

A further tweet indicated the police had “closed First Street between Constitution Avenue, NE and Independence Avenue, SW, as well as East Capitol Street between First Street and Second Street.”

In a news release, the Capitol Police said the incident was resolved without an arrest.

“After some discussion, Melvin agreed to leave the area,” they said.

On Oct. 5, Melvin faced arrest “for Failure to Obey a Police Officer and Assault on a Police Officer after he illegally parked in front of the Court and caused a major disruption to the Capitol campus and the community,” the Capitol Police noted in the news release.

“The case is still pending with the United States Attorney’s Office.”

In addition to parking the Chevy Tahoe in front of the high court a second time, Capitol Police said their “agents also noticed concerning language on a public social media account believed to belong to Mr. Melvin that related to his presence at the U.S. Supreme Court.”

It was unclear what language entailed.

However, during the first incident, the Capitol Police said he told officers “the time for talking is done.”

In that news release, the Capitol Police reported Melvin “came to the Capitol Complex and made concerning statements” in August.

On Thursday, U.S. Capitol Police Chief Tom Manger praised his force for their handling of Melvin’s latest parking faux pas.

“Our officers and agents are focused on our critical mission,” Manger said.

“I applaud them for their keen observation and for not taking any chances when it comes to safety and security.”