• Christine Blasey Ford's
  • Brett Kavanaugh
  • sexually assaulting her
  • NPR

It's been over a month since California professor Christine Blasey Ford testified in front of the Senate Judiciary Committee claiming that Brett Kavanaugh, then a Supreme Court justice nominee, sexually assaulted her when they were both in high school during the 1980s.

But since her September 27 testimony, Ford's life has hardly returned to normal, according to a report from NPR.

"Justice Kavanaugh ascended to the Supreme Court, but the threats to Dr. Ford continue," her lawyers, Debra Katz, Lisa Banks, and Michael Bromwich, told NPR in a statement.

As of September, the Ford family had moved four times, according to a statement on a GoFundMe page. Her family has also enlisted a private security detail. Additionally, Ford has not been able to return to her job as a psychology professor at Palo Alto University.

And all she wants is a return to normalcy away from the spotlight, NPR reported.

Kavanaugh was confirmed as a Supreme Court justice later in September. He officially took his seat on the bench on Thursday.

If you are a victim of sexual assault, or call its hotline at 1-800-656-4673 to receive confidential support from a trained staff member.