Theodore Kaczynski

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The Unabomber. A Harvard graduate, cum Berkeley professor of mathematics, who became a hermit in Montana, from which he sent mail bombs to various representatives of what he perceived as an excessively high-tech society—causing 3 deaths and 23 injuries—before being caught, convicted and handed multiple life sentences to be served in federal prison
References in periodicals archive ?
It took the US Federal Investigation Agency 17 years to catch convicted Unabomber Theodore Kaczynski.
Unabomber Theodore Kaczynski has written a letter to a US federal appeals court complaining about a museum exhibit of the tiny cabin where he plotted an 18-year bombing spree.
The largest artifact is the 10-by-12-foot cabin where Unabomber Theodore Kaczynski lived -- and was arrested -- in rural Montana.
Daniel Joseph Martinez's The House That America Built (2004) makes a sly architectural reference to the cabin of Unabomber Theodore Kaczynski.
In this work, they present an insider's account of the hunt for Theodore Kaczynski, the Unabomber, whose eventual capture they credit to "significant and dedicated psychological and behavioral support, combined with an innovative and often nontraditional management approach that is unusual in enforcement.
1978: The Unabomber, Theodore Kaczynski, sends the first of his 16 bombs which kill three and wound 29 until he is arrested 18 years later.
A federal judge from the US District Court in Sacramento has ordered the journal, typewriters, books and axes of "Unabomber" Theodore Kaczynski to be sold in an online auction to help pay a USD15m restitution order.
He offers compelling stories of libraries belonging to Unabomber Theodore Kaczynski and Adolf Hitler, and investigates the intriguing question of what personal libraries tell us about their owners.
Returning to Harvard after the war, he was involved in psychological experiments in 1959-62 in which a stress test was administered to unwitting student volunteers, including the young student Theodore Kaczynski.
His well-known opposition to the insanity pleas of murderers John Hinckley, Jeffrey Dahmer, and "Unabomber" Theodore Kaczynski laid the groundwork for his testimony for the prosecution.
It has also been reported that Theodore Kaczynski, the American terrorist known as the "Unabomber," was inspired by Conrad's novel during his 18-year mail-bombing spree that killed three people and wounded 29 others.
Also in the 402-bed jail are Colombian drug baron Juan Ramon Matta-Lopez of the Medellin cartel, and Theodore Kaczynski, known as the Unabomber, whose 17- year mail-bomb campaign killed three and wounded 22.