Robert F. Kennedy reveals campaign positions that gunman might have been seeking to squelch

Robert F. Kennedy re-enters ballroom for Q&A
Why does the Biden Administration deny RFK Secret Service protection 13 months prior to Election Day, despite the fact that in 2007, the campaigning Barack Obama was afforded such protection even 18 months prior to election?
The Los Angeles Police Department told The Epoch Times it received a call at around 4:30 p.m. reporting that a male was in front of the event venue with "a badge on their lapel, a gun, and a shoulder holster, and claimed to be a U.S. Marshal."

A spokesperson for Mr. Kennedy confirmed the incident to The Epoch Times. Mr. Kennedy Jr. had not arrived at the venue yet when the incident occurred.  According to the LAPD, the man reportedly claimed to be employed for the event, but he wasn't recognized by the security staff.
In July, Mr. Kennedy Jr. said his request for Secret Service protection was denied by the White House.

"Since the assassination of my father in 1968, candidates for president are provided Secret Service protection," Mr. Kennedy Jr. wrote on social media platform X, formerly Twitter. "But not me."

The U.S. Secret Service, according to its website, only provides protection to presidential candidates starting 120 days prior to the general election, which means Mr. Kennedy Jr. won't be eligible for protection until July 2024.

Audience's questions answered by Robert F. Kennedy - following the arrest of armed fake US Marshal in Los Angeles. 

Arrestee, Adrian Aispuro, 44,
carried two pistols and ammo
RFK addresses various questions and topics including border security, pharmaceutical companies' liability, chronic diseases, abortion, wealth disparity, homeownership, student debt, and the Warfare state. He highlights the need for community restoration, mental health, addressing root causes of addiction, and transparency in assessing vaccine safety. RFK also emphasizes the role of chronic diseases in COVID-19 deaths, the need to improve healthcare outcomes, and his fight for medical freedom. He discusses the importance of individual decision-making in reproductive rights, supports reducing wealth stratification, rebuilding the middle class, and redirecting funds from war to social programs. RFK warns about the decline of American engineering and the rise of China, calling for a change in focus towards peace. Lastly, he stresses the importance of dismantling foreign policies, reviving the middle class, and addressing the concerns of young people.
  • 00:00:00  Mr. Kennedy addresses questions about border security and the threat of individuals with malicious intent entering the country. He acknowledges that drugs like Fentanyl are being smuggled into the country in various ways and that it is nearly impossible to completely stop their import. Instead, he proposes a different approach that focuses on community restoration, mental health, and addressing the root causes of addiction. Former Chief Chris Clem supports the idea of detaining individuals from countries with hostile intentions until they can be properly vetted to ensure they won't harm the country.

  • 00:05:00  RFK discusses his plan to work with Congress to eliminate the immunity from liability for pharmaceutical companies regarding the damages caused by their products. He also highlights the need for transparency and access to data in order to assess the safety profile of vaccines and make informed decisions. RFK further emphasizes the importance of investigating the root causes of the chronic disease epidemic in the country and challenges the lack of answers surrounding this issue.

  • 00:10:00  RFK discusses the high death rate from COVID-19 in the US compared to other countries and attributes it to chronic diseases, such as obesity, asthma, and diabetes, that the average American who died from COVID-19 had. He points out that the US has the highest healthcare costs in the world but ranks 79th in health outcomes. He suggests that the cause of chronic diseases could be the toxic elements in our food, water, medicines, and vaccines. RFK also mentions that during his uncle's presidency, only six percent of Americans had chronic diseases, compared to the current rate of 80 percent. He expresses his desire to improve the quality of our food and address these issues. Another person in the audience shares her personal experience with Planned Parenthood and asks RFK about his stance on abortion. He acknowledges that every abortion is a tragedy and supports respectful debates on the issue, emphasizing his fight for medical freedom and bodily autonomy.

  • 00:15:00 Mr. Kennedy expresses his mistrust in the government's ability to make decisions regarding women's reproductive rights, stating that such decisions should be left to the individuals involved, including the mother, her spiritual advisors, and medical professionals. They also emphasize the importance of supporting mothers who want to bring their babies to term but face economic hardship. The questioner then brings up the issue of wealth disparity in the country and suggests implementing wage ratios instead of discussing minimum wage. The speaker agrees to consider the concept but highlights the need to lower housing costs and regain control over the Federal Reserve to address wealth stratification. They emphasize the importance of rebuilding the industrial base and creating a middle class to sustainably support democracy.

  • 00:20:00 RFK discusses the importance of homeownership and its role in building the middle class. He emphasizes the need for Americans to have access to equity so they can borrow against their homes and start businesses. RFK also highlights the detrimental effects of student debt on young people's ability to participate in the economic system, calling for measures such as discharging debt in bankruptcy and lowering the student debt-to-income ratio. Additionally, he talks about his focus on rebuilding the American middle class and shares his ideas for bipartisan support. In response to a question from a young voter, RFK stresses his commitment to ending the Warfare state and redirecting the trillions of dollars spent on war towards important social programs. He recalls his uncle, President Kennedy's, vision of keeping the country out of war and being a beloved nation that is associated with peace rather than violence.

  • 00:25:00 Robert Kennedy discusses the impact of his uncle's presidency and the importance of putting America on the side of the poor. He talks about how the Chinese have adopted the strategies used by his uncle, such as investing in infrastructure, while the US has spent trillions on wars. RFK emphasizes that the Chinese are displacing the US as the world leader and warns that the decline of American engineering and overextension of the military are threatening the country. He highlights the need for a change in focus and suggests that the US should prioritize making peace instead of engaging in constant warfare.

  • 00:30:00 In this section, RFK discusses the need for someone who can dismantle the foreign policies of the Empire, bring back the money, and revive the middle class. He emphasizes the importance of addressing the concerns of young people and mentions that there is time for this change to happen.

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