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I spent a lot of my time in college in the computer science and electrical engineering buildings of UC Berkeley -  Soda Hall and Cory Hall.  I preferred Cory Hall because the computer room actually had windows and it was just slightly less depressing than the dungeon in Soda Hall.  I also had a locker in Cory where I kept the textbooks .  Anyway, one day I overheard someone saying that Cory is where the Unabomber AKA Ted Kaczynski sent one of his bombs and once upon a time he was a mathematics professor at UC Berkeley.  It happened before I was  born, so I didn’t think much of it.  Recently while surfing Wikipedia I somehow landed on the page about the Unabomber, and I ended up reading his manifesto titled .  I am not totally done reading it, but I find myself agreeing with many of his points.  It is tragic that he felt that he had to promote his work through cold blooded murder, but I really think that he said a lot of things people are afraid to admit. So today I shall highlight a few points  in his manifesto that really stuck in my mind.

canadian cialis super active – Kaczynski lays down something he calls “the power process”, which has four elements: goal, effort, attainment of goal, and autonomy.  The problem he sees is that many people do not need to exert a lot of effort to attain their goals of physical needs these days, and that brings boredom, depression, and a variety of other problems.  Another point is that many people do not have autonomy to achieve their own goals so they align with a larger organization.  One passage that really hit me was this section of paragraph 73, “An example of indirect coercion: There is no law that says we have to go to work every day and follow our employer’s orders. Legally there is nothing to prevent us from going to live in the wild like primitive people or from going into business for ourselves. But in practice there is very little wild country left, and there is room in the economy for only a limited number of small business owners. Hence most of us can survive only as someone else’s employee.”  I think this lack of autonomy or freedom is a big reason why so many people hate their jobs.  I don’t believe that my calling in life is to work for someone else for 40+ years, but many people think that is the correct and right path to take because they are indirectly forced to do so. Kaczynski goes on to explain how people attempt to go through the power process and why some people seem perfectly content, but I won’t discuss those details here.

canadian cialis super active – Kaczynski talks about “indirect coercion” by the media fairly early on.  He says that the advertising and marketing industries “make many people feel they need things that their grandparents never desired or even dreamed of.”  In the footnote he writes, “Is the drive for endless material acquisition really an artificial creation of the advertising and marketing industry? Certainly there is no innate human drive for material acquisition. There have been many cultures in which people have desired little material wealth beyond what was necessary to satisfy their basic physical needs (Australian aborigines, traditional Mexican peasant culture, some African cultures). On the other hand there have also been many pre-industrial cultures in which material acquisition has played an important role. So we can’t claim that today’s acquisition-oriented culture is exclusively a creation of the advertising and marketing industry. But it is clear that the advertising and marketing industry has had an important part in creating that culture. The big corporations that spend millions on advertising wouldn’t be spending that kind of money without solid proof that they were getting it back in increased sales. One member of FC met a sales manager a couple of years ago who was frank enough to tell him, ‘Our job is to make people buy things they don’t want and don’t need.’ He then described how an untrained novice could present people with the facts about a product, and make no sales at all, while a trained and experienced professional salesman would make lots of sales to the same people. This shows that people are manipulated into buying things they don’t really want.”  I think this is a point most personal finance bloggers try to preach, but I think the Unabomber is more eloquent than me in stating this observation.

canadian cialis super active – In a , I expressed my fear of bioengineering, and Kazyncski shares that same concern.  He wrote in paragraph 123, “If you think that big government interferes in your life too much now, just wait till the government starts regulating the genetic constitution of your children. Such regulation will inevitably follow the introduction of genetic engineering of human beings, because the consequences of unregulated genetic engineering would be disastrous.[19]“  This is just one detail in the many ways technology could potentially limit our freedom.  Kaczynski also made the point that in the past when people lived within a natural environment the environment did not change very much and thus it provided security, but our modern society is changing rapidly because of technology.  Older workers have to be retrained and this constant change brings more stress and despair to people.  Ultimately his conclusion is that we have to absorb all the good and bad things technology brings, and it is impossible to separate the benefits and detriments.  I agree with this hypothesis because I feel that technology is changing our lives so rapidly that sometimes it is hard to keep up. I also work in a software security firm and through the training/propaganda of my own employer I have a good idea of how technology can be misused to harm others.  It is much easier for an entity like the government or a ruthless criminal to control your life through technology in present times.  So in that aspect, technology does limit freedom.

Overall, it is a pretty depressing document because I can just feel helplessness and frustration ooze out of it, but its observations about our modern society  are not without merit.  I think anyone who works in science and technology should read it and truly examine why they are doing their work. Also, anyone who is confused about their direction in life should also read it to see if their problems are simply stemming from a lack of autonomy. Kaczynski’s choice to  bomb  his fellow scientists is definitely criminally insane, but he is also brilliant in his observations.  If he didn’t kill people, perhaps he could have been a respected philosopher and mathematician akin to a modern Henry Thoreau. Then again, we are in a society where people are more interested in  the breakdowns of Britney Spears than the presidential election and Kaczynski knew this as he wrote, “If we had never done anything violent and had submitted the present writings to a publisher, they probably would not have been accepted. If they had been accepted and published, they probably would not have attracted many readers, because it’s more fun to watch the entertainment put out by the media than to read a sober essay. Even if these writings had had many readers, most of these readers would soon have forgotten what they had read as their minds were flooded by the mass of material to which the media expose them. In order to get our message before the public with some chance of making a lasting impression, we’ve had to kill people.” It is chilling to read these words, but I find it hard to argue with his logic. Would I be reading his essay if he weren’t the Unabomber?  Probably not.

Have you read the manifesto? What are your thoughts?

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canadian cialis super activeon 05.27.08 at 5:39 pm

I’ll have to remember not to open any packages from you.

canadian cialis super activeon 05.27.08 at 6:06 pm

LOL, Alex you’re the one that gave me a Joker hat. I guess you think I’m evil.

canadian cialis super activeon 05.27.08 at 8:10 pm

Just don’t get too wrapped up in it! The guy was nuts. In case you did not realize or know it, during the 20′s and 30′s the progressive liberals instituted a Eugenics program in the U.S. that killed more than 30,000 people. Bioengineering was already part of the American political landscape well before Kaczynski came along to talk about it. The world changes and we have to adapt to it. The inability to change will leave you behind – which is part of the natural order of life. Apparently, he couldn’t change and he resisted change. Had we not changed and accepted change, we’d still be drawing water from streams and digging ditches or using outhouses.
Also, I have to disagree with his assertion that there is little room for new business development and entrepreneurialship. New ideas come along every day and people start up successful businesses based on those ideas. There is always room for more. Afterall, the patent office stated back in the 1920′s that everything that could be invented had already been invented. How shortsighted was that?
Great post, but, just be careful reading that stuff…it could suck you in to that same whole he buried himself in.

canadian cialis super activeon 05.27.08 at 8:24 pm

Yeah, I’m well aware that the dude was off his rockers, but his manifesto isn’t really that crazy (well, except for the killing people part). For the most part he laid out his arguments fairly logically. I just think he had some very valid points.

canadian cialis super activeon 05.27.08 at 10:18 pm

I agree with Bobo.

canadian cialis super activeon 06.12.08 at 8:59 pm

I understand why many people feel alienated by various aspects of modern society. But forcing society to revert to primitivism and savagery is not the answer. If you want to go live in the woods, there is actually still plenty of wilderness left in which you can do so. But most people don’t want that lifestyle. Most people appreciate modern technology — they just don’t feel like they have enough control in their own lives. We can change that by reducing taxes so that people are not forced to spend time working for government, repealing laws that criminalize actions which do not involve the initiation of force or fraud against others, and scaling back the role of government in controlling us and telling us how to live our lives. If so much conformity and barriers to economic participation were not imposed on society from above, the corporations which flourish in an atmosphere of control and conformity would also have less power, and more independent jobs and work would be available.

canadian cialis super activeon 08.13.08 at 6:05 am

he seems to be predicting that the future of modern civilization is doomed, well if it is then society will fail and reevaluate itself fixing itself in the process, i think the problem facing the future will be energy “fossil fuels”, society is fueled by fossil fuels and when this resource fails to deliver GAME OVER, first there will be a depression followed by starvation, energy wars, and etc. the world as we know it will not be able to support humanity at the level it will be when this event occurs

canadian cialis super activeon 08.22.08 at 1:57 am

[...] baglady presents Thoughts About The Unabomber’s Manifesto – Industrial Society and its Future — The Baglady posted at [...]

canadian cialis super activeon 11.24.08 at 10:43 pm

I’m not sure what Kaczynski was trying to accomplish. Ironically his hatred for modern technology could only be introduced to people by means of mass media communication. He used the very thing he spoke out against to gain a public following. Sadly he was so isolated from society that the only way he saw himself accomplishing his task was to kill. Since the beginning of time, humanity has been constantly changing through means of technology. It is in our nature to strive for more, to want more, to inherit more. This will be our downfall but so be it, there is no way of changing it. What I discovered in my post i that i think Kaczynski wanted to get people to change their entire lives for the sake of society. But why should we listen to someone who isolates himself from it? It just doesn’t make sense, maybe he wasn’t a genius, or maybe, being a genius is just another form of being mentally ill.

canadian cialis super activeon 12.29.08 at 8:12 am

The fact that he isolates himself from society made his message credibile. By living as he preached. He made the point real, onest. There are many people who think the same( even more strongly) but do not have the means, courage, will – of doing that. You said “But why should we listen to someone who isolates himself from it? ( society ) ” – but would u listen to someone who is living in a tall buillding, with all the comforts of modern living ?

canadian cialis super activeon 01.29.09 at 9:31 pm

TheBoBo, I’m pretty sure that you didn’t read the “manifesto.” You make valid observations, but no argument; your observations about bioengineering, survival technology, and entrepreneurship are the very basis for the ideals Kaczynski developed.
And HeyYO, if you aren’t sure what he was trying to accomplish, you could try reading through it before commenting. Although true that he used technology to make his statement, he addresses that:
“202. It would be hopeless for revolutionaries to try to attack the system without using some modern technology. If nothing else they must use the communications media to spread their message. But they should use modern technology for only one purpose: to attack the technological system.”
Furthermore, we are reminded that we haven’t always depended on technology to survive–at least in the sense of technology today, i.e. to replace human autonomy–and we certainly haven’t always strived and wanted for more. Kaczynski cites the Australian aborigines, traditional Mexican peasant culture, and some African cultures as evidence that it isn’t natural to desire more than that which satisfies our basic physical needs.

Clearly Kaczynski was troubled. I am not, and the author of this post is not sympathizing with him, but some of his observations are legitimate. As an engineering student I agree with the poster that the manifesto provokes a sobering look at the state of our society and our role in it, if for no further purpose than self-reflection.

canadian cialis super activeon 03.05.09 at 7:17 pm

Several of you have called this man crazy.He was a brillant mind who was fustrated and outnumbered.He used the bombings to get attention,then he schooled us with “industrial society & its future”.I dont respect his violence in any shape,form or fashion.But he was not crazy.Crazy people dont make bombs,he was a terrorists who was anti-technology & believed in his mind that he was anti-tech for a good reason.A lot of people agree with his thoughts about industrial technology but not his violence against innocent people or those he believed are responsibile for the current state of society.

canadian cialis super activeon 03.30.09 at 3:41 pm

Intellectually, it is a powerful piece of writing. In terms of the actions he advocates, it’s sick. One wishes that the clearly talented Kaczynski had used his talents to constructively make his vision possible, rather than pursuing that vision with destructive and useless means. There is lots of wilderness to live on, if he’d wished to do that! But instead, his actions and philosophy are like a rational mind falling apart due to a mental disorder. Only a few people ever understood what he was getting at after he published his manifesto, and as far as I can tell, they all disagree with him. I guess the ‘mad professor’ stereotype in movies, of the thin line between genius and homocidally insane, may contain a grain of truth. Hopefully, this can serve as a warning to people of today, so that they don’t make the same mistakes.

canadian cialis super activeon 09.02.09 at 8:49 am

Look at the simpsons – Homer’s enemy for an example of the madness were in :

canadian cialis super activeon 09.26.09 at 2:47 am

Starchild, your observations of society are dead on mine. “its not the gun, its the mind behind the gun” this phrase can be used to explain problems in our society with the use of technology. Technology, like guns, is already existent in our society and along with guns will not suddenly vacate the planet. So.. this problem will not go away meaning we must HANDLE it. I emphasize handle for weaker peoples may just say “deal” with it. Anyway, like the gun phrase, technology itself is not bringing harm to human beings standard of living BUT THOSE WHO CONTROL IT and how they use it do. Afterall, why would any debate the fact that technology is what free’s mankind of his unwanted circumstances. Technology allows for efficiency and thats what every person desires. Efficiency allows for more free time…and who doesnt want free time? Id like to keep going but this philosophical conversation is one i would need to verbally communicate as it is so vast.

canadian cialis super activeon 02.12.10 at 11:48 am


A lot of comparisons.

canadian cialis super activeon 06.12.10 at 3:45 pm

I agree with many of Ted’s points. He presents a lucid reflection of the relationships between Man and Technology in the modern era today. Indeed, I am dissatisfied with my lack of power and autonomy in the order of things. Leftism is indeed a real social phenomenon.

However, where our thoughts coincide, implementations differ. I don’t believe a radical regression will do anything in the long run. He said it himself – even if the revolution occurs, generations from then our technology will recover and surpass us. In the end, it is human nature that must evolve. We must adapt to changing conditions or be swept under the currents. Whether that leads to a dystopian future or not is irrelevant. The only thing we have control over is the present.

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