Caroline Kennedy's Son Has Grown Up To Be JFK Jr.'s Twin

The Kennedys are renowned for a number of reasons, including their involvement in politics, the unfortunate tragedies that have plagued their family and, of course, their stunning looks. Our infatuation with the Kennedys spans decades, introducing us to more relatives who are equally as striking as their predecessors. In fact, people canot get over Caroline Kennedy's uncanny resemblance to her mother, Jackie Kennedy Onassis. The former United States Ambassador to Japan is just as beautiful as the elegant Jackie O, but her only son, Jack Schlossberg, has recently made headlines for looking just like his late uncle, John F. Kennedy, Jr. Unfortunately, the two did not get to spend much time together, as JFK Jr. died in a plane crash in 1999. Schlossberg was just six years old at the time.

Despite the tragic losses the Kennedy family has faced, however, Schlossberg is definitely continuing the Kennedy legacy in more ways than one — and yes, that even applies to his charming smile. Keep scrolling for more details about Schlossberg and the Kennedys.

Jack Schlossberg is proud to continue the Kennedy legacy

Maintaining a prestigious family legacy is no easy task, but Jack Schlossberg is definitely up to the challenge. "Jack is very much interested in John [F. Kennedy Jr.]," a source told People in 2015, right after he had graduated from Yale University. "He has an ease and a sense of humor. And he loves being compared to him. John was a rare kind of celebrity who grew up with being famous and had fun with it and didn't let it take over his life."

Aspiring to be equally as striking, yet modest, like his uncle, Schlossberg's friends told the outlet that he keeps his famous legacy under the radar. "He's not walking around with a big sign over his head. He's not spending a lot of time thinking about his family's legacy," his friend told the outlet, adding, "It's something he's proud of, but it doesn't define him." Another friend of the Harvard Law School graduate also told the outlet, "He's very much his own person." Simply said, "He's just Jack."

Jack Schlossberg may be his own person, but don't come for his family

Although Jack Schlossberg is continuing his family's legacy on his own terms, that does not mean he will look the other way when it comes to their haters. In 2011, The New York Times published an article that took aim at the late President John F. Kennedy, his grandfather. In response, Schlossberg, who was just 18 years old at the time, wrote a letter to the editor slamming the publication for diminishing his grandfather's legacy. 

He wrote that the article's author "suggests that President Kennedy was a 'near disaster.'" Schlossberg also noted, "He criticizes Kennedy on civil rights; Kennedy was the first president to deem civil rights 'a moral issue,' and applied federal authority to force desegregation." The proud grandson went on to list several of President Kennedy's accomplishments, including resolving the Cuban Missile Criss "peacefully" and what the president himself deemed "his proudest accomplishment," and the Nuclear Test Ban Treaty. Schlossberg concluded his letter to the newspaper, writing, "President Kennedy's legacy remains relevant today not because of Camelot or conspiracy, but because Americans find inspiration and meaning there."

Jack Schlossberg has politics and pop culture in the palm of his hand

The Kennedy family has long been a phenomenon in both the political arena and pop culture. And, while Jack Schlossberg's job title has remained unclear since he graduated from law school, he is super active on social media and shares his opinion on a variety of political issues. He and his mother, Caroline Kennedy — who is also mother to daughters Rose and Tatiana — spoke at the 2020 Democratic National Convention in August and shared sentiments that echoed his grandfather's philosophy. "We need to end systemic racial injustice. We need to make health care available for everybody. And we need to rebuild an economy that helps working families," Schlossberg said in a clip reshared on his Twitter page. "We can do this ... but only with a president who asks what he can do for our country."

Aside from being active in politics, he is also on our radar for being a stud, and a fashionable one at that. In 2017, he made it on Vanity Fair's "International Best Dressed List" thanks to the glamorous outfit he wore to that year's Met Gala, which he attended with his mother by his side. On top of being a rising and stylish political icon, he sounds like a pretty good son, too. There is no doubt he continues to make his grandpa and uncle proud.