The Fraternal Order of Police has a “surprise” in store for Quentin Tarantino.
Tarantino spoke out against police at an Oct. 24 rally, which was organized by a group called RiseUpOctober.
"I'm a human being with a conscience," Tarantino said at the rally. "And if you believe there's murder going on then you need to rise up and stand up against it. I'm here to say I'm on the side of the murdered."
Police unions across the country have vowed to boycott the director’s upcoming film, “The Hateful Eight.” Still, the director has refused to apologize for his comments, stating in an op-ed for the Los Angeles Times, "I'm not being intimidated.”
Jim Pasco, executive director of the Fraternal Order of Police, told The Hollywood Reporter the group has something planned for the outspoken director.
"Something is in the works, but the element of surprise is the most important element," Pasco said. "Something could happen anytime between now and [the premiere of ‘The Hateful Eight’]. And a lot of it is going to be driven by Tarantino, who is nothing if not predictable.
"The right time and place will come up and we'll try to hurt him in the only way that seems to matter to him, and that's economically.”
Pasco clarified to The Hollywood Reporter that he was not threatening the “Django Unchained” director.
"Police officers protect people," he said. "They don't go out to hurt people."
The Fraternal Order of Police has more than 300,000 members.
Tarantino’s controversial comments have drawn attention from the media and Hollywood stars alike.
Actor Jamie Foxx, the star of his "Django Unchained," has backed Tarantino. At the Hollywood Film Awards, Foxx said: "Keep telling the truth and don't worry about none of the haters."
On Tuesday, the Weinstein Company, the longtime distributor of Tarantino's films including "Hateful Eight," said it does not speak for the director.
"The Weinstein Company has a longstanding relationship and friendship with Quentin and has a tremendous amount of respect for him as a filmmaker. We don't speak for Quentin, he can and should be allowed to speak for himself," a Weinstein Company spokesperson told FOX411.