Theodore Kaczynski, unabomber    "Until we manage to destroy the power of the industrial system, this should be the ONLY goal of our revolution".
(Theodore Kaczynski's declaration to the federal jury).
It's been almost ten years since the FBI arrested Theodore Kaczynski as the Unabomber, a nickname made up of Un-"university", A-"airline" and Bomber, a word that explains itself. We'd like to recall the man that had a million dollar price on his head and the very same man who managed to get his 35,000 word manifest published in The New York Times and The Washington Post. We don't mean to support what he did, but we do think that the man who had the world's most powerful nation by the balls for seventeen years deserves a mention.

A short biography
Ted Kaczynski was born in Chicago in 1922. He studied mathematics at Michigan University and he was a professor at the University of California in Berkeley. He gave it all up in 1969 he left civilisation far behind and went to live in the mountains of Montana. He sent his first little "package" in 1978. Over the next 17 years he planted another 16 bombs - killing three people and injuring 26 - and he became the number 1most-wanted man that caused the FBI the most headaches in years. They caught him in 1996. He received four life-sentences and he's been captive at a high security prison ever since.

The Unabomber sent his "Industrial Society and its Future" manifest to different media, but Penthouse were the only ones who took him seriously and printed it. The Unabomber got annoyed and threatened The Washington Times and The New York Post. The publishing of the manifest became a State Affair... and Unabomber won the bet. On the 19th of September, 1995, the Unabomber's manifest was reading material at breakfast time all over the USA. In the manifest, Unabomber states that the industrial system that is enslaving and alienating humankind must be destroyed and he calls for the need to return to a wild form of life. The Unabomber hit the nail on the head with his diagnosis of society and the problems caused by technology. While he may have had a spot-on diagnosis, his solution to the problems he saw are a little more debatable. If you want to form your own opinion: