A Jewish woman in Montana who was the target of weeks of harassment by neo-Nazi internet trolls is suing the instigator of the "troll storm," July 10, 2017. In this photo, a protester holds up golf balls with a swastika as he is removed from a press conference at Turnberry Golf course in Turnberry, Scotland, June 24, 2016. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri

Lawyers for a Jewish woman in Montana said Monday they were unaware of the whereabouts of Andrew Anglin, the founder of a white nationalist website "The Daily Stormer," and who is being sued by the woman for harassment and conducting a internet trolling campaign against her and her family.

Tanya Gersh, a resident of Whitefish, Montana, filed a lawsuit against Anglin in April, accusing him of revealing her personal information and inflicting "emotional distress" on her and her family.

Since April, lawyers are still looking for Anglin in order to deliver the suit, according to Times of Israel.

Read: Hate Speech, Fake News On Facebook And Twitter: Germany Proposes Bill That Would Fine Social Networks

In the lawsuit, Gersh has sought damages after receiving over 700 threatening phone calls, messages, emails and voicemails since December 2016. She accused Anglin of invading her privacy and violating Montana's Anti-Intimidation Act.

The attacks started in December last year after Anglin claimed Gersh had tried to extort money from Richard Spencer’s mother in order to help her sell a building the Spencers owned in Montana.

Spencer, head of National Policy Institute, was in the headlines after President Donald Trump’s election victory when a video emerged where he was seen chanting "Hail Trump" and his followers were seen raising their hands in the Nazi salute. Spencer’s mother Sherry Spencer published a blog post in December alleging Gersh of threatening her and attempting to coerce her into selling the property.

The attacks on Gersh reached a high pitch when Anglin promised to conduct an armed anti-Semitic march through the streets of Whitefish against her.

This threat of an armed march was part of the harassment campaign against Gersh and her family that went on for weeks.

The Daily Stormer then published an article repeating the accusations from Sherry Spencer’s blog and asked its followers: "Are y’all ready for an old fashioned Troll Storm?"

Other hate messages followed soon.

"I once answered the phone and all I heard were gunshots," Gersh told reporters in April when she filed the lawsuit.

"I was told I would be driven to the brink of suicide. There were endless references to being thrown in the oven, being gassed," she added, the Los Angeles Times reported.

Some messages were also sent to Gersh’s employers, asking them to fire her “for her unprofessional, illegal, and anti-white conduct,” according to her lawsuit.

Other messages included some directed towards her 12-year-old son’s Twitter account; images were posted online showing her and her son photoshopped on an image of a concentration camp during the Nazi era.

"There was one night I came home, and my husband was sitting in a completely dark house and had suitcases in our room and he said he had no idea what kind of danger we were in," Gersh told reporters in April. "We thought we should probably wake the kids in the middle of the night and run for safety."

She also explained she and her husband had no idea what to say to their children and might have to say that "we’re running the middle of the night because we’re Jewish."

"These are not trolls. They are terrorists," CNN quoted Gersh as saying. "They are very harmful, they are very malicious and they are dangerous."

Read: Neo-Nazi Website Reports Hamas Member To Speak At Armed March Aimed At Harassing Jews

The Southern Poverty Law Center’s president Richard Cohen said: "In the old days, Andrew Anglin would have burned a cross on Tanya's front lawn. In the digital age, he launched a troll storm against her." The center, a civil rights group, has been representing Gersh in her case against Anglin, according to the Guardian.

"It would have been so much easier for us to lay as low as possible and let it all blow over," Gersh told reporters in April. "But it wasn't an option for us because of the pain that was caused,” she added, the Guardian reported.