CNN  — 

The office of a conservative political organization that lobbies against abortion rights was vandalized and damaged by fire on Sunday morning in Madison, Wisconsin, in what police are investigating as arson.

The fire and vandalism happened at the office of Wisconsin Family Action, authorities said at a press conference Monday. WFA is a political action committee that lobbies against abortion rights and same-sex marriage, according to its website.

Police Chief Shon Barnes said WFA appeared to have been targeted because of its beliefs.

“There is no room for hate or violence in Madison,” Barnes said. “Hate and violence do not advance any cause. We expect to live in a safe community. We don’t expect these things to happen in Madison.”

No suspects have been detained, he said.

Emergency dispatchers received a call from a passerby who saw fire coming from an office building, Madison police communications supervisor Keith Johnson told CNN. Madison firefighters were called to the building at about 6 a.m. and were quickly able to put out the blaze, officials said. No injuries were reported.

Fire investigators believe the fire was intentionally set and are investigating the incident as arson, the fire department said.

Barnes said Monday that two Molotov cocktails, which did not ignite, were found inside the building. It appears a separate fire was started, police said, and graffiti was also found at the scene.

An image from WISC shows the graffiti written on the wall of the office: “If abortions aren’t safe, then you aren’t either.”

Investigators found this graffiti written on the wall of the office.

He was joined at the press conference by representatives of the FBI and Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives.

WFA President Julaine Appling told CNN she was at a Mother’s Day brunch at her church around 7:45 a.m. Sunday when she got a call from her office building’s management, who said the WFA office had been broken into.

WFA president responds to the vandalism

Appling said she was told a couple of what she describes as Molotov cocktails had been thrown through several windows in the space, which started a small fire.

Graffiti was found spray-painted on the outside of the building, where WFA leases space, she said.

“The irony of this happening on Mother’s Day is very poignant,” Appling said.

WFA received no indication of any specific threat leading up to Sunday morning’s incident, she said.

“I pray that this doesn’t happen to anyone else, this needs to stop right now,” Appling said.

Draft of Supreme Court opinion leaked last week

The alleged arson comes days after Politico published a draft of a Supreme Court majority opinion written by Justice Samuel Alito, which would strike down Roe v. Wade, the 1973 ruling that the constitution protects a woman’s right to an abortion.

The opinion would be the most consequential abortion decision in decades and transform the landscape of women’s reproductive health in America. The final opinion in the case – Dobbs v. Jackson, which concerns a challenge to Mississippi’s 15-week ban on abortion – is not expected to be published until late June.

Law enforcement officials in Washington, DC, braced for potential security risks posed by reactions to the leaked draft.

Late Wednesday night, security teams began installing an 8-foot-tall, non-scalable fence around parts of the Supreme Court building, and Thursday night, crews set up concrete barriers blocking the street in front of the court.

Wisconsin is one of a number of states with an abortion restriction in place prior to the Roe ruling, which has never been removed. Wisconsin Attorney General Josh Kaul, a Democrat, said earlier this week the state’s Department of Justice would not enforce the law if the Supreme Court overturned Roe, according to CNN affiliate WKOW.

CNN’s Natalie Andes contributed to this report.