Democratic Presidential candidate Robert F. Kennedy spoke to Joe Rogan on Thursday about his platform and the issues of the day.

Kennedy has already shaped up to be a formidable contender against incumbent President Joe Biden, polling as high as 17 percent in some polls and polling in double digits in a number of polls.

During his interview with Rogan, he expressed fears that he could face a similar fate to his uncle, former President John F. Kennedy, if he were to win the Presidency.

Kennedy has repeatedly said in the past that he believes the CIA played a role in John F. Kennedy’s assassination.

He has also departed from other Democrats in the race in being skeptical of the Covid-19 vaccine and opposing United States involvement in the war between Russia and Ukraine.

RFK Jr’s father, Robert F. Kennedy senior, also known as ‘Bobby Kennedy’, was also assassinated when he was running to get the nomination in the 1968 Democratic Presidential primaries.

RFK Jr. has shown other signs of strength in his campaign for President.

A recent Economist/YouGov poll saw him post an impressive favorability rating compared to former President Donald Trump and Florida Governor Ron DeSantis.

Kennedy had a net favorability rating of +18 percent, with 49 percent of Americans approving of him and 31 percent disapproving.

Kennedy has also been endorsed by a series of high-profile celebrities, such as star Quarterback Aaron Rodgers and former Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey.

The New York Daily News Reports

Presidential candidate Robert F. Kennedy Jr. told podcast host Joe Rogan he’s “aware” the CIA may kill him and lives accordingly.

Kennedy, the 69-year-old son of slain presidential candidate Bobby Kennedy and nephew of assassinated President John F. Kennedy, has been linked to numerous conspiracy theories over the years, including suspicions over the deaths of his famous family members.

During a Thursday appearance on “The Joe Rogan Experience” podcast, Kennedy — who announced his entry into the 2024 presidential race in April — said he is conscious of the possibility that he could be shot by U.S. government operatives.


The Harvard-educated environmental lawyer insists he doesn’t live in fear of being assassinated “at all,” but says it does affect how he conducts himself.


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