Insurgent presidential candidate Robert F. Kennedy Jr. made headlines recently when he drew attention to the existence of biolabs in Ukraine, a topic originally reported by NATIONAL FILE in March 2022. Kennedy raised concerns about the development of race-specific bioweapons, sparking a debate about whether the United States government is involved in plotting ethnic genocide. His willingness to address taboo topics has resulted in a surge in support within the Democrat primary polls. However, if denied the nomination by the Democrat Party, Kennedy may consider running as an independent in the general election to keep his movement alive.
In his statements, Kennedy suggested that COVID-19 may be a targeted bioweapon that affects Caucasians and black people. He pointed out that Ashkenazi Jews and Chinese individuals seem to be more immune to the virus. Kennedy also claimed that both China and the United States are investing large sums of money in the development of race-specific bioweapons, citing the existence of biolabs in Ukraine as evidence. These labs, he argued, are collecting Russian and Chinese DNA to facilitate targeted attacks based on race.
Kennedy’s expertise in the field of ethnically targeted bioweapons comes from his research for his bestselling book, “The Real Anthony Fauci.” His claims have sparked discussions about the implications of such weapons and raised concerns about the potential consequences for global health and human rights.
The existence of U.S. Department of Defense-funded biolabs in Ukraine was first revealed by an article published by Patrick Howley for NATIONAL FILE on March 9, 2022. The Russian government has since made allegations that these labs are involved in bioweapons research that could be used against enemies of the Western regime. In response, the U.S. State Department released records showing that the U.S. government indeed funded Ukrainian labs in order to prevent the proliferation of technology, pathogens, and expertise that could be used to develop biological weapons.
The U.S. Embassy in Ukraine also acknowledged the partnership between the U.S. Department of Defense and the Ukrainian government for consolidating and securing pathogens and toxins of security concern in Ukrainian government facilities. Their joint efforts aim to facilitate peaceful research and vaccine development, and to detect and report outbreaks caused by dangerous pathogens to prevent security threats. The U.S. government emphasizes the importance of ensuring that dangerous pathogens do not fall into the wrong hands, highlighting the need for collaboration and safety measures.
While the U.S. government funding of Ukrainian biolabs is a matter of public record, concerns have been raised about the potential misuse or accidental release of pathogens. Under Secretary of State Victoria Nuland expressed worries that Russian forces may intend to gain control of these facilities during the ongoing conflict. She also speculated that Russia would be responsible for any release of biological weapons from these labs, though evidence points to U.S. funding rather than Russian involvement.
Kennedy’s statements and the revelations about the U.S. funding of Ukrainian biolabs have ignited a debate about the ethical implications and potential risks associated with the development and use of race-specific bioweapons. The discussion surrounding these topics is likely to continue as the presidential primary race unfolds. Kennedy’s surge in popularity suggests a growing concern among voters about government transparency and accountability, particularly in matters of national security and public health.
As the Democrat Party considers its nomination, the decision to include or exclude Kennedy will have significant implications for the future of the party. Should Kennedy be denied the nomination, his potential run as an independent candidate in the general election could serve as a platform to further his movement and address the issues he feels passionate about. The outcome of this race will not only determine the political landscape but also shape the national conversation around important topics such as bioweapons, government funding, and public health.