Twenty-five years ago this month, Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis died at her apartment in New York. This summer she would have been 90. Even in death, she continues to permeate our culture.
They’re exempt from consequences for bigoted speech and abusive actions because they are members of the ‘correct’ political party.
A lot of reviewers see ‘Chappaquiddick’ as a long-overdue look at the cowardice of a man who lived 40 years basking in adulation as the ‘lion of the Senate.’ I’m not so sure.
The grand jury foreman told the Vineyard Gazette, ‘There seem to be two sets of rules and justices that are doled out — one for the rich and powerful, and one for the regular people, for you and me.’ Exactly.
Ted Kennedy remains the prime example of a politician who retained forgive-anything followers after committing what should have been considered a capital crime.
John Curran’s ‘Chappaquiddick’ accomplishes its goal of telling the story of the notorious events of July 1969 while showing an admirable level of focus and discipline.
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