SHOCKER: It Was Suicide

( – It has now been revealed that Ted Kaczynski, also known as the “Unabomber,” who was found dead in his prison cell over the weekend, committed suicide, according to sources.

He was 81 years old and in bad health.

[After reading the remainder of this report, share your recollections about when the Unabomber was being hunted by emailing [email protected]. Do you remember when his manifesto was published to see if anyone recognized him from his writings?]

Between 1978 and 1995, Kaczynski carried out a bombing campaign to target those he thought promoted the technological destruction of the environment. He killed three people and wounded 23 others.

The Unabomber, who had late-stage cancer, died of suicide in his prison, AP reports based on four sources, as cited by Newsmax.

The domestic terrorist was discovered “unresponsive” around 12:30 am on Saturday at the Federal Medical Center in Butner, North Carolina.

Even though emergency responders managed to revive him, he was pronounced dead at a hospital later Saturday morning.

The report notes that the federal Bureau of Prisons has been under heightened scrutiny since the death of pedophile financier Jeffrey Epstein who died in his New York jail cell in 2019, allegedly by suicide.

In 1998, Ted Kaczynski was sentenced to four consecutive life sentences plus 30 years for his terrorism campaign.

He admitted to perpetrating 16 bombings over 17 years. Besides the three people he killed, he left several of his victims permanently maimed.

The Unabomber was previously held in the federal Supermax prison in Florence, Colorado.

At the time of Kaczynski’s arrest, the FBI investigation into him was the longest and most expensive in the bureau’s history.

He became known as the Unabomber after the feds first referred to him as “UNABOM,” an acronym meaning “University and Airline Bomber,” before establishing his identity.

Kaczynski was a math “prodigy” and professor before deciding to live a primitive lifestyle in 1971.

He advocated a nature-centered version of anarchism and decided to use terrorism to fight against industrialization and environmental destruction.

In 1995, he vowed to stop his terrorist campaign if The New York Times or The Washington Post published his 35,000-word essay, “Industrial Society and Its Future.”

The terrorist’s manifesto was published by The Post at the insistence of the FBI and then-US Attorney General Janet Reno.

His writing was recognized by his brother David Kaczynski. During his trial, the Unabomber maintained his sanity and pleaded guilty to all charges.