How Robert Kennedy Jr. will expose the Democratic Party

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Environmental lawyer and anti-vaccine activist Robert Kennedy Jr. has officially filed to run for president in 2024 as a Democrat — and Jason Whitlock thinks it’s just what the Democrat Party needs.

Whitlock says, “His values are Middle America. His values are not crazy,” he continues. “He’s not an extremist.”

Kennedy reminds Whitlock of an “old-school Democrat,” predicting that what we’re about to see is that “old-school Democrats aren’t liked by new-school Democrats.”

“In fact,” he says, “they’re hated.”

Whitlock is hopeful that it will be an eye-opening experience for the Democrats who haven’t gone too far to the left over the past couple of years.

But, he asks, “How do you find common ground with people whose values are related to feelings, whose politics and policies and worldview are built around satisfying feelings?”

He continues, saying that a “world that’s based on feelings is a world that produces chaos.”

Whitlock believes that if our society based our politics, policies, and worldviews on a single document — like the Bible — we could finally find some common ground.

He says you “can’t build a society if people don’t want to stand on something concrete. The Bible is concrete whether you like it or not. The Constitution is concrete whether you like it or not.”

“These two,” he continues, “the Bible and the Constitution, have served America incredibly well. Better than any other society in the history of the planet. But let’s all throw it out the window because leftists feel like something different would be better.”

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Actress Cheryl Hines rips husband Robert Kennedy Jr.'s  'reprehensible' suggestion that Anne Frank had it easier than us as we face vaccine passports

Actress Cheryl Hines blasted husband Robert Kennedy Jr.'s "reprehensible and insensitive" remarks Sunday suggesting Holocaust victim Anne Frank had it easier than us as we face loss of freedom under vaccine passports.

What are the details?

"My husband’s reference to Anne Frank at a mandate rally in D.C. was reprehensible and insensitive," Hines tweeted Tuesday. "The atrocities that millions endured during the Holocaust should never be compared to anyone or anything. His opinions are not a reflection of my own."

Kennedy — son of late U.S. Sen. Robert F. Kennedy and nephew of late President John F. Kennedy — said during his speech at the rally against vaccine mandates that they're part of looming totalitarian control.

He said that "even in Hitler's Germany ... you could cross the Alps into Switzerland. You could hide in an attic, like Anne Frank did."

Kennedy added that — unlike life under Hitler — technology within the next five years will make it so that "none of us can run, and none of us can hide." With that he mentioned Bill Gates' satellites, 5G technology, digital currency, and vaccine passports.

"The minute they hand you that vaccine passport, every right that you have is transformed into a privilege contingent upon your obedience to arbitrary government dictates," Kennedy said. "It will make you a slave!"

What else?

Anne Frank ultimately was taken to a Nazi concentration camp where she died, and Kennedy faced widespread condemnation over his reference to her, including from the Auschwitz Memorial: “Exploiting of the tragedy of people who suffered, were humiliated, tortured and murdered by the totalitarian regime of Nazi Germany — including children like Anne Frank — in a debate about vaccines & limitations during global pandemic is a sad symptom of moral and intellectual decay."

When a Twitter user asked Hines, "Do you stand with your husband?" her response was much less direct.

"My husband’s opinions are not a reflection of my own," Hines replied Monday to the Twitter user. "While we love each other, we differ on many current issues."

The Hill reported that following Hines' initial tweet, another Twitter user said she should go further with a statement that her spouse was “wrong” and that “no one should compare anything to the horrors of the Holocaust.”

“Yes, I agree with you,” Hines replied, according to the outlet.

Kennedy — apparently minutes prior to Hines' Tuesday tweet blasting him — tweeted the following: "I apologize for my reference to Anne Frank, especially to families that suffered the Holocaust horrors. My intention was to use examples of past barbarism to show the perils from new technologies of control. To the extent my remarks caused hurt, I am truly and deeply sorry."

Cheryl Hines Addresses to Robert F. Kennedy Jr’s Speech About Vaccines & Nazi Germany | THR