RFK's policy speech minutes after arrest of potential assassin at L.A. theater near where his father was assassinated

Robert F. Kennedy explaining threats of Biden-opened,
southwestern US border in documentary film
The man was who arrested at Robert F. Kennedy Jr.'s campaign event Friday afternoon in Los Angeles, California, was identified Saturday. Adrian Paul Aispuro, 44, has been charged with a felony charge of carrying a concealed weapon. Aispuro was carrying "shoulder holsters with loaded pistols and spare ammunition magazines," "a U.S. Marshal badge on a lanyard, and belt clip federal ID" per Kennedy. 

Aispuro remains in police custody and his bail has been set at $35,000. 

Adrian Paul Aispuro

The campaign also claimed that the LAPD "took custody" of a second man they allege came to the event with Aispuro, but the LAPD said Saturday they have no information on a second armed suspect.

LAPD remains the lead agency on the case, the station's Watch Commander said earlier. In July, DHS Secretary Alejandro Mayorkas and a bipartisan committee rejected a request from Kennedy for Secret Service protection.

Kennedy said at the time that his request "included a 67-page report...detailing unique and well-established security and safety risks aside from commonplace death threats." 

Kennedy, whose uncle and father were both assassinated (RFK Sr was shot at the Ambassador Hotel, less than 2 miles east of the Wilshire Ebell Theater), raised the issue of a Secret Service detail again in his statement on Friday night, claiming he was the "first presidential candidate in history" to be denied protection upon request. "I'm still entertaining a hope that President Biden will allow me Secret Service protection," Kennedy said.   

Here is the speech Mr. Kennedy delivered at the Hispanic Heritage Month event following the arrest. He is addressing various issues including open border policies, treatment of migrants, housing affordability, corporate dominance in the housing market, financial exploitation by credit card companies, disproportionate allocation of funds, and political corruption. Kennedy criticizes the Biden Administration's open border policies, highlighting the humanitarian crisis created and the cartel's influence. 

He emphasizes the exploitative conditions faced by migrants and refugees, the unaffordability of housing, and the rising cost of living. Moreover, he denounces the financial system's exploitation of the middle class and questions the allocation of funds to Ukraine. Kennedy also highlights the tactics used by those in power to distract and divide the American people.

  • 00:00:00 In this section, Robert F. Kennedy Jr. expresses his gratitude to those who organized the event and acknowledges the presence of Bishop Juan Mendes and Chris Clem. He references Elon Musk's recent comments about why he was a lifelong Democrat, emphasizing the Democratic Party's historical association with kindness. However, RFK Jr. criticizes the Biden Administration's open border policies, arguing that they have created a humanitarian crisis. He mentions his experience at the border, highlighting that many individuals crossing were from Africa, Asia, and other regions, indicating that they were not necessarily fleeing oppression but rather seeking work opportunities in the United States. RFK Jr. further explains that the cartels advertise their services on social media platforms, providing detailed instructions and charging individuals thousands of dollars to enter the country. He criticizes the demoralization of the border patrol, who are instructed to focus on processing immigrants rather than securing the border.

  • 00:05:00 In this section, Robert F. Kennedy Jr. discusses the treatment of migrants and refugees coming into the United States. He highlights the exploitative conditions they face, including extortion, robbery, and rape at the hands of cartels. Kennedy also criticizes the immigration court system, which sets court dates seven years in the future, leaving migrants without legal status or the ability to work legally. As a result, they are often exploited by unscrupulous employers, leading to their dependence on social safety systems. Kennedy mentions the impact on cities like New York, where the refugees are piling up on the sidewalks and causing significant financial strain. He connects his father's ally, Cesar Chavez, who advocated for closing the border, as someone who also saw illegal immigration as a threat to American workers.

  • 00:10:00 In this section, RFK Jr. discusses the issue of illegal labor and its impact on labor conditions and wages for farm workers. He emphasizes the need for a different approach towards immigration, advocating for a balance between strict border control and a simplified path to citizenship for legal immigrants. RFK Jr. criticizes the current immigration policies, stating that Mexican drug cartels have influence over them. He highlights the importance of repairing the relationship with Mexico and working together to address the immigration problem. RFK Jr. proposes solutions such as appointing more Asylum Court judges to expedite the adjudication process and closing the border to prevent control by drug cartels. Additionally, he suggests waiving passport card fees to ensure that all Americans have a government-issued picture ID, which is essential for various activities.

  • 00:15:00 In this section of the speech, RFK Jr. addresses the issue of requiring voter ID and proposes a solution that he believes would benefit both Democrats and Republicans. He suggests providing free federal government-issued picture IDs to all citizens, which would eliminate the need for demanding IDs at the voting booth. This would also address concerns of voter fraud and reassure both parties. Additionally, RFK Jr. highlights the problem of employers hiring illegal immigrants and suggests that requiring a federal photo ID for employment would discourage this practice and protect American workers. He also touches on the issue of housing affordability, particularly in Los Angeles, where many workers cannot afford to live due to high housing prices.

  • 00:20:00 In this section, Robert F. Kennedy Jr. discusses the housing crisis in California and its connection to the high rate of homelessness in the state. He highlights the disparity between the average housing prices in Los Angeles and the national average, attributing the skyrocketing prices to the housing issue. Kennedy argues that the homeless population in California is primarily native to the state, contradicting the notion that homeless individuals from other states are migrating to California. He emphasizes that the root cause of the problem lies in the unaffordability of housing and warns that this issue may soon spread to other parts of the country.

  • 00:25:00 In this section, RFK Jr. discusses the increasing difficulty for people to buy homes, with 35% of the population spending more on basic human needs than their income allows. He attributes this to inflation caused by wars and lockdowns, but primarily blames three giant corporations - BlackRock, Vanguard, and State Street - for owning 88% of the S&P 500 and now investing in farmland and family homes. He notes that the younger generation no longer believes in the American dream of homeownership, as cash offers from these corporations often outbid individuals and families, making it impossible for them to afford homes. RFK Jr. warns that within six years, corporations may own 60% of the homes in the country, leading to an aristocratic model where ordinary people become serfs on their own land. Additionally, rental prices are soaring due to these corporate investments, leaving 48% of renters feeling unable to afford their homes. Overall, RFK Jr. highlights the dire situation for the middle class and working poor, who are struggling to keep up with the rising cost of living.

  • 00:30:00 In this section of the speech, RFK Jr. criticizes the financial system, specifically credit card companies and banks, for taking advantage of the American middle class by imposing high interest rates and fees. He highlights that these companies, including BlackRock, are strip mining the wealth and equity from the middle class. RFK Jr. pledges to re-jig the tax code to make it unprofitable for these companies to exploit homeowners and promises to create a new class of mortgages at 3% interest. He explains that the mortgages will be financed through the issuance of tax-free treasury bills and Uncle Sam will co-sign the mortgages. Additionally, RFK Jr. mentions allocating the first 500,000 mortgages to teachers and questions the allocation of funds to Ukraine by comparing it to the proposed mortgage plan.

  • 00:35:00 In this section, Robert F. Kennedy Jr. discusses the disproportionate allocation of funds in the United States. He highlights that the entire budget for the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is only $12 billion per year, while the US government has spent 12 times that amount in one year on Ukraine. Kennedy criticizes the prioritization of military and banking interests over the well-being of working Americans, citing cuts to food stamps and Medicare as evidence. He also exposes how the money sent to Ukraine is not actually going to the country but rather to US military contractors, benefiting American companies. Additionally, Kennedy reveals that Ukraine is being compelled to sell its valuable farmland, with the biggest buyer being the same American companies profiting from the war. He emphasizes that the rulers in power intentionally divide the American people to distract them from these injustices.

  • 00:40:00 In this section, RFK Jr. discusses the tactic of distracting the public by pitting them against each other while those in power carry out their hidden agenda. He emphasizes that while people are busy fighting over various issues, those in power are silently robbing the bank. RFK Jr. also addresses the corruption within the Democratic Party, pointing out that they did the same thing to Bernie Sanders as they are doing to him. He highlights the immense amount of money raised by the party and questions the motivations behind these large donations, suggesting that they are more of an investment rather than acts of patriotism or humanitarianism. RFK Jr. vows to ensure that these donors do not get a good return on their investment.

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