President Donald Trump's Supreme Court nominee, Brett Kavanaugh, listens to a question during the third round of questioning on the third day of his Senate Judiciary Committee confirmation hearing, Thursday, Sept. 6, 2018, on Capitol Hill in Washington, to replace retired Justice Anthony Kennedy. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)

Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh vigorously denied claims involving an alleged high school incident made in an undisclosed letter turned over to FBI by Sen. Dianne Feinstein, (D-CA).

Meanwhile, the Judiciary Committee received a letter from 65 women who said they knew Kavanaugh from high school and vouched for him as a "good person."

On a recent show, Todd Starnes cited the controversial vote in 1987 when the Senate rejected the appointment of Supreme Court nominee Robert Bork, which provoked a lasting partisan divide over judicial nominations. The Clarence Thomas 1991 confirmation hearing was also noted because a former employee of Thomas's named Anita Hill came forward with allegations of sexual harassment. Starnes explained what the Democrats are really trying to accomplish with this undisclosed letter and why their plans to derail the Kavanaugh nomination will fail.

"There's really no other way to say this other than the Democrats are trying to 'Bork' Brett Kavanaugh by using an Anita Hill tactic. This is disturbing, and I think this is going to backfire on the Democrats to be perfectly honest with you. I don't see how they can possibly score any political points with this particular tactic," Starnes said.

Listen to the whole segment here: