The alleged disenfranchisement of voters supporting RFK Jr. raises concerns about the erosion of democratic values.

Every election cycle, Republicans and Democrats alike lament the widespread disenfranchisement of voters. The prevailing narrative underscores the significance of listening to every voter, with the possible exception of votes that might support an up-and-coming populist independent candidate like Robert F. Kennedy Jr., who has been gaining traction despite being sidelined or derided by the major political parties and the mainstream media.

Kennedy has a sizable following on X (previously Twitter), with 2.6 million followers, indicating even more popularity outside of this social media site. Do these voters, who represent a wide range of political philosophies, racial and religious backgrounds, and sexual orientations, have the right to be heard and to cast their ballots for the candidate of their choice?

The Democratic National Committee (DNC) and the Republican National Committee (RNC) are primarily made up of citizens of the United States, even though it makes sense that they would desire there to be little opposition to their nominees. Nonetheless, there appears to be a contradictory inclination to perhaps deny voting rights to millions of Americans who endorse Kennedy, who has denounced the “lawfare” tactic used against President Trump.

Kennedy emphasizes the unfairness of such techniques and their violation of due process in his defense of a fair fight. He is willing to discuss these issues on big networks, but he finds access to them limited, which raises questions about the media’s shift from reporting to partisan political activism.

Justice is also due to President Trump, who has admitted Kennedy’s intelligence in the past. The people’s voice is apparent given Kennedy’s increasing favorability in Gallup polls, which has surpassed those of other prominent contenders. Nonetheless, voters’ ability to support Kennedy is limited by the system, which appears to be biased in favor of the two big parties.

It is notable that there isn’t much of a backlash against this apparent unfairness. The public, media, and Biden administration ought to denounce the purposeful impediments impeding Kennedy’s candidacies. The Kennedy campaign created the “We the People” party in reaction to these obstacles and filed paperwork in several states to make voting easier.

Even if there has been progress, the need for such tactics emphasizes the need to get past partisan laws that obstruct Americans’ fundamental right to vote for the candidate of their choice. Kennedy is a real contender who is becoming more and more popular in spite of media restrictions, and Biden, Trump, the DNC, and the RNC should all denounce this un-American injustice.

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