Robert F. Kennedy is an Interesting Candidate for the 2024 Election

The possibility of Robert F. Kennedy Jr. running for president in 2024 is very fascinating. It has the chance to have a significant influence, given that reliable surveys indicate only 37% of Democrats support President Joe Biden running for reelection.

Robert Kennedy is a Great Option

Despite having a long history with environmental advocacy, as well as backing other progressive causes, Robert Kennedy, the child of former U.S. Senator and U.S. Attorney General Robert Kennedy, is most famous for his long-standing critique of the reliability and efficacy of the vax.

Kennedy is the descendant of the Kennedy political history and the nephew of the late President John F. Kennedy.

In 2015, Kennedy expressed worries about the association between immunizations and autism. Since then, he has become the most well-known opponent of COVID-19 vax efficacy and safety, resulting in his seminal book The Real Anthony Fauci.

Although John Kennedy, Robert Kennedy’s uncle, campaigned as a strong anti-communist, advocate of a significant military buildup, tax-cutter, and proponent of a dollar backed by silver in 1960, the Democratic Party has undergone a significant transformation.

After receiving the botched Bay of Pigs incursion plan, President John F. Kennedy developed a severe mistrust of the intelligence agencies.

He was particularly shocked that there was no “early warning” from American intelligence officials that the Russians had installed U.S.-targeted rockets in Cuba in 1962.

In fact, one of the probable reasons for Kennedy’s death in 1963 was his promise to destroy the CIA. This plan is detailed in the book, The Man Who Killed Kennedy: The Case Against LBJ.

Could Kennedy Turn Republican?

The Democrat Party apparatus will undoubtedly disqualify RFK Jr. in the nomination process, just as it did to Vermont Senator Bernie Sanders in 2016 and once more in 2020.

This apparatus is firmly under former President Barack Obama’s authority, as things currently stand.

This article appeared in Conservative Cardinal and has been published here with permission.