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
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In addition to a list of 70 names that included forestry association representatives, evidence found in Kaczynski's Montana cabin reportedly included bomb-making materials and an early draft of the Unabomber Manifesto published in the New York Times and Washington Post last September.
Theodore Kaczynski, whose other writings include the rambling, 35,000-word Unabomber manifesto and a 368-page memoir due out this fall, wrote the story at the request of Tim LaPietra, a 21-year-old senior and publisher of Off
On the other side of the spectrum, computer-smasher Kirkpatrick Sale has analyzed, in The Nation and elsewhere, the Unabomber manifesto as a promising if somewhat deficient dissertation.
What distinguishes Escape Velocity from the recent slew of neo-Luddite tracts, from Sven Birkerts' The Gutenberg Elegies to the Unabomber manifesto, is the obvious relish with which Dery mines his cybercultural terrain.
The Washington Post and the New York Times thought they were being responsible last September when they decided to accede to the demands of an elusive terrorist and the recommendations of the Justice Department and publish the 35,000-word Unabomber manifesto - not for "journalistic reasons," but in the interest of "public safety.
Sept 19, 1995 - NY Times and Washington Post print 35,000-word Unabomber manifesto.
Besides linking the Unabomber manifesto publication to public journalism, he also condemned efforts by the Akron Beacon Journal to promote better community race relations with its coverage and the Detroit Free Press' offer to draft legislation to protect children.
In Kaczynski's Montana cabin, investigators found the original draft of the Unabomber manifesto.
Years later this plea for open eyes would find a contemptuous echo in the Unabomber manifesto, which says: ``Science marches on blindly without regard to the real welfare of the human race or to any other standard.
David recalled the terrible day last October when he first read the Unabomber manifesto, a killer's scholarly vision of humanity enslaved in a nightmare world of technology, and found the echoes of his brother's letters and his essays on science, politics and sociology.
The Web is awash in the 35,000-word Unabomber manifesto published last fall.