Technological Slavery: The Collected Writings of Theodore J. Kaczynski, A.k.a. "The Unabomber"

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Feral House, 2010 - 431 páginas
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Theodore J. Kaczynski attended Harvard University, received a PhD in mathematics from the University of Michigan, taught at the University of California, Berkeley, and then moved to Montana where he attempted to live a self-sufficient life. Called a "domestic terrorist" and the "Unabomber" by the FBI, Kaczynski was convicted for illegally mailing bombs, resulting in the deaths of three people and the injury of 23 others. He now serves a life sentence in the supermax prison in Florence, Colorado. The ideas and views expressed by Kaczynski before and after his capture raise crucial issues concerning the evolution and future of our society. For the first time, the reader will have access to an uncensored personal account of his anti-technology philosophy, which goes far beyond Unabomber pop culture mythology. Included is a corrected edition of the "Unabomber Manifesto," and Kaczynski's critique of Anarcho-primitivism, and essays regarding "The Coming Revolution."
 

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Conteúdo

Authors Note to the Second Edition p
9
Industrial Society and Its Future ISAIF p
24
Extract from Letter to A O p
368
An Interview with Ted p
394
United States of America v Theodore John Kaczynski
410
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Sobre o autor (2010)

Theodore John Kaczynski, also known as the Unabomber, is a mathematician and social critic who carried out a campaign of mail bombings. An intellectual child prodigy, Kaczynski received an undergraduate degree from Harvard University and earned a PhD in mathematics from the University of Michigan. Dr. David Skrbina, who wrote the introduction, teaches philosophy at the University of Michigan, Dearborn.

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