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From Lis Wiehl, New York Times bestselling author and "storyteller extraordinaire" (Steve Berry), with New York Times bestselling crime writer Lisa Pulitzer, the definitive, gripping account of the longest pursuit in FBI history: the quest to find and capture the domestic terrorist Ted Kaczynski On April 3, 1996, a team of FBI agents closed in on an isolated cabin in remote From Lis Wiehl, New York Times bestselling author and "storyteller extraordinaire" (Steve Berry), with New York Times bestselling crime writer Lisa Pulitzer, the definitive, gripping account of the longest pursuit in FBI history: the quest to find and capture the domestic terrorist Ted Kaczynski On April 3, 1996, a team of FBI agents closed in on an isolated cabin in remote Montana, marking the end of the longest and most expensive investigation in FBI history. The cabin's lone inhabitant was a former mathematics prodigy and wunderkind professor who had abandoned society decades earlier. Few people knew his name, Theodore Kaczynski, but everyone knew the mayhem and death associated with his nickname: the Unabomber. For two decades, Kaczynski had masterminded a campaign of random terror, killing and maiming innocent people through bombs sent in untraceable packages. The FBI task force charged with finding the perpetrator of these horrifying crimes grew to 150 people, yet his identity remained a maddening mystery. Then, in 1995, a "manifesto" from the Unabomber was published in the New York Times and Washington Post, resulting in a cascade of tips--including the one that cracked the case. With access to new primary sources and exclusive interviews with key law enforcement officials, New York Times bestselling author and former federal prosecutor Lis Wiehl meticulously reconstructs the white-knuckle, tension-filled hunt to identify and capture the mysterious killer. A revelatory, historical thriller of the years-long battle of wits between the FBI and the brilliant-but-criminally insane Kaczynski, Hunting the Unabomber is the spellbinding account of the most complex and captivating manhunt in American history.


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From Lis Wiehl, New York Times bestselling author and "storyteller extraordinaire" (Steve Berry), with New York Times bestselling crime writer Lisa Pulitzer, the definitive, gripping account of the longest pursuit in FBI history: the quest to find and capture the domestic terrorist Ted Kaczynski On April 3, 1996, a team of FBI agents closed in on an isolated cabin in remote From Lis Wiehl, New York Times bestselling author and "storyteller extraordinaire" (Steve Berry), with New York Times bestselling crime writer Lisa Pulitzer, the definitive, gripping account of the longest pursuit in FBI history: the quest to find and capture the domestic terrorist Ted Kaczynski On April 3, 1996, a team of FBI agents closed in on an isolated cabin in remote Montana, marking the end of the longest and most expensive investigation in FBI history. The cabin's lone inhabitant was a former mathematics prodigy and wunderkind professor who had abandoned society decades earlier. Few people knew his name, Theodore Kaczynski, but everyone knew the mayhem and death associated with his nickname: the Unabomber. For two decades, Kaczynski had masterminded a campaign of random terror, killing and maiming innocent people through bombs sent in untraceable packages. The FBI task force charged with finding the perpetrator of these horrifying crimes grew to 150 people, yet his identity remained a maddening mystery. Then, in 1995, a "manifesto" from the Unabomber was published in the New York Times and Washington Post, resulting in a cascade of tips--including the one that cracked the case. With access to new primary sources and exclusive interviews with key law enforcement officials, New York Times bestselling author and former federal prosecutor Lis Wiehl meticulously reconstructs the white-knuckle, tension-filled hunt to identify and capture the mysterious killer. A revelatory, historical thriller of the years-long battle of wits between the FBI and the brilliant-but-criminally insane Kaczynski, Hunting the Unabomber is the spellbinding account of the most complex and captivating manhunt in American history.

30 review for Hunting the Unabomber: The FBI, Ted Kaczynski, and the Capture of America’s Most Notorious Domestic Terrorist

  1. 5 out of 5

    Terry

    Great book for those with an interest in the elusive unabomber who held law enforcement at bay for so many years. I remember so much about the fear Theodore Kaczynsky caused, as he committed acts of terror by bombing random locations, injuring and killing innocent bystanders. Well written and easy to read with lots of resources and information in chronological order. Fascinating case.

  2. 4 out of 5

    Maine Colonial

    Those of us who were adults in the late 20th century remember the Unabomber case. For years, starting at the end of the 1970s, improvised explosive devices targeted university professors, airlines and tech shops. Once commonalities established that these were the work of one attacker, the case became known as UNABOM, which stood for UNiversity and Airline BOMber. Of course, the perpetrator was called the Unabomber. The case took many years, countless agent hours and vast sums of money to crack. O Those of us who were adults in the late 20th century remember the Unabomber case. For years, starting at the end of the 1970s, improvised explosive devices targeted university professors, airlines and tech shops. Once commonalities established that these were the work of one attacker, the case became known as UNABOM, which stood for UNiversity and Airline BOMber. Of course, the perpetrator was called the Unabomber. The case took many years, countless agent hours and vast sums of money to crack. Over time, the Unabomber finally gave the investigators, principally from the FBI, enough evidence to reveal his identity as Ted Kaczynski, a genius who had begun college at 16, progressed to a mathematics Ph.D., taught at Berkeley for a period, but then dropped out and lived in a 10x12 handmade cabin near Lincoln, Montana. Kaczynski was finally arrested in 1996, pled guilty to multiple charges, including murders, received eight life sentences, and is held at the Supermax prison in Florence, Colorado. Lis Wiehl introduces us to the people on the UNABOM task force and painstakingly details their investigation. If you remember from the time, the big break in the case came when the Unabomber’s manifesto was published in the Washington Post. Normally the FBI wouldn’t agree to give a terrorist’s manifesto out for publication, but in this case there were two reasons for the go-ahead: he had promised to stop killing people if it was published, and it was thought that the more people saw the content of the work the more likely it would be that someone would recognize the writing and be able to identify the writer. And sure enough, it turned out that Ted Kaczynski’s brother recognized his older brother’s voice in the text and contacted the FBI. Wiehl writes that she learned during her research that the recent Discovery channel series about the investigation was misleading, conflating several investigators and giving too much credit to one particular investigator. Maybe the screenwriters thought viewers would be too confused by a lot of characters. While there are a lot of them in the book, Wiehl’s writing is lucid and she makes it easy to follow the story. One thing that particularly intrigued me was that quite a few members of the investigative team pooh-poohed the agents who believed that a copy of Kaczynski’s work, compared to the Unabomber manifesto, showed that the authors were one and the same. At the time, linguistic forensics was not as widely accepted as it is today. It was novel for the federal judge to grant a search warrant based on linguistic forensics, in the absence (at the time) of physical evidence connecting Kaczynski to the bombs. Because Wiehl’s focus is the investigation, she doesn’t look deeply into Kaczynski’s manifesto, titled Industrial Society and Its Future, with its theme that “[t]he Industrial Revolution and its consequences have been a disaster for the human race.” He particularly damns technology for damaging the environment and the human psyche, substituting artificial life for natural life. Many of his points particularly resonate today, and in prison he has the social life he never had before, corresponding with dozens of people regularly. Why a brilliant man thought that terrorism would help achieve his goals is a mystery—but then that’s true of all terrorism. This is a well-written book that is a good choice for people who enjoy reading about the true crime investigative process. I received a free publisher’s review copy via Netgalley.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Randal White

    I loved this book! Found it very hard to put down. I have always been fascinated by the Unabomber, and have read a lot of information about him. But here the author has consolidated all the stories into a cohesive, chronological telling of the decades long story. And she had unique access to the men and women who conducted the hunt. Really compelling reading. She is an excellent writer!

  4. 4 out of 5

    Sarah - All The Book Blog Names Are Taken

    I received a copy of this book from the publisher via NetGalley in exchange for an honest review. I could not put this book down. I have vague memories of hearing about the Unabomber on the news and recall being scared of his suspect sketch, but for some reason my memories are far more clear of Waco and Ruby Ridge and the Oklahoma City bombing and I’m not sure why. You can find my full review over on my blog: https://allthebookblognamesaretaken.b... I received a copy of this book from the publisher via NetGalley in exchange for an honest review. I could not put this book down. I have vague memories of hearing about the Unabomber on the news and recall being scared of his suspect sketch, but for some reason my memories are far more clear of Waco and Ruby Ridge and the Oklahoma City bombing and I’m not sure why. You can find my full review over on my blog: https://allthebookblognamesaretaken.b...

  5. 5 out of 5

    Helen Geng

    Read August 2020 Data dump, perhaps? Not very well-written. The best thing about this book is the authors’ summary about the Unabomber’s motivation—that he was seeking purpose through his actions. Will try to swap on bookmooch.com.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Lynn

    Today’s review is on Hunting the Unabomber: The FBI, Ted Kaczynski, and the Capture of America’s Most Notorious Domestic Terrorist by Lis Wiehl. It is 315 pages long and is published by Nelson Books. The cover is red with Kaczynski’s mugshot in the center. The intended reader is someone who is interested in the Unabomber, true crime, and the FBI. There is foul language, no sex, and discussion of violence in this book. There Be Spoilers Ahead. From the dust jacket- On April 3, 1996, a team of FBI Today’s review is on Hunting the Unabomber: The FBI, Ted Kaczynski, and the Capture of America’s Most Notorious Domestic Terrorist by Lis Wiehl. It is 315 pages long and is published by Nelson Books. The cover is red with Kaczynski’s mugshot in the center. The intended reader is someone who is interested in the Unabomber, true crime, and the FBI. There is foul language, no sex, and discussion of violence in this book. There Be Spoilers Ahead. From the dust jacket- On April 3, 1996, a team of FBI agents closed in on an isolated cabin in remote Montana, marking the end of the longest and most expensive investigation in FBI history. The cabin's lone inhabitant was a former mathematics prodigy and wunderkind professor who had abandoned society decades earlier. Few people knew his name, Theodore Kaczynski, but everyone knew the mayhem and death associated with his nickname: the Unabomber. For two decades, Kaczynski had masterminded a campaign of random terror, killing and maiming innocent people through bombs sent in untraceable packages. The FBI task force charged with finding the perpetrator of these horrifying crimes grew to 150 people, yet his identity remained a maddening mystery. Then, in 1995, a "manifesto" from the Unabomber was published in the New York Times and Washington Post, resulting in a cascade of tips--including the one that cracked the case. With access to new primary sources and exclusive interviews with key law enforcement officials, New York Times bestselling author and former federal prosecutor Lis Wiehl meticulously reconstructs the white-knuckle, tension-filled hunt to identify and capture the mysterious killer. A revelatory, historical thriller of the years-long battle of wits between the FBI and the brilliant-but-criminally insane Kaczynski, Hunting the Unabomber is the spellbinding account of the most complex and captivating manhunt in American history. Review- A fascinating account of the hunt for America's most notorious serial bomber told by someone who has access to the original documents, the FBI and other agents who worked the case, and even to Kaczynski's brother himself. Wiehl was a federal prosecutor but now she has decided to write about the hunt for the Unabomber across some 14 years from the time they realized that they had a serial bomber on their hands to the time that he was arrested and in court. Because she was a prosecutor, people were willing to speak to her that otherwise might not be willing to speak to another true crime author because they understand that she knows what they went through to catch this man. The writing style is engaging narrative without being pedantic, and the notes are fantastic in the back. Being able to hear first-hand from the agents who worked the case gives this book an edge over other pieces that may have been written about the Unabomber and the hunt for him. Wiehl gives the reader insight into Kaczynski's mind, his past, and what potentially drove him to send the bombs. All of the sympathy is given to his victims and to the agents that worked his case tirelessly and at times against politics to catch this man; Kaczynski is seen as a very mentally sick man but one who understood what he was doing to others every time he sent out a package. If you were interested in the Unabomber or the hunt for him in general I highly recommend this book. I give this book of Five out of Five stars. I get nothing for my review and I borrowed this book from my local library.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Yakira Goldsberry

    Not many non-fiction books can hold my attention for too long. Not unless it’s Medieval or Norse history, a book on horses, a book on real detectives, or just plain weird. Or, unless it’s about crime. I’ve only dived into a couple other books about criminals, the one about a woman who did studied on serial killers like Ted Bundy and John Wayne Gacey to understand just how they worked, and the other was about the two men who started the Behavioral Analysis Unit in the FBI. So naturally, I was inte Not many non-fiction books can hold my attention for too long. Not unless it’s Medieval or Norse history, a book on horses, a book on real detectives, or just plain weird. Or, unless it’s about crime. I’ve only dived into a couple other books about criminals, the one about a woman who did studied on serial killers like Ted Bundy and John Wayne Gacey to understand just how they worked, and the other was about the two men who started the Behavioral Analysis Unit in the FBI. So naturally, I was interested when I saw Hunting the Unabomber on NetGalley. I just had to read it. The beginning of the book starts out like a story; illustrating what life was like in December of 1992 in California. Then we ease into the life of FBI Supervisory Special Agent Patrick Webb, and we follow his thread of the story (mostly) throughout the book as he laid out details about the monstrous case involving the Unabomber to the author. The voice of the narrative continued to be engaging, and just sucked me right in. I listened to every detail with rapt attention, even when things got messy for the people mentioned. I already knew quite a bit about the Unabomber, due to the fact that my mom took criminal psychology in college and wrote a paper on Ted Kaczynski. So it was giving me a more in-depth picture of the man who I grew up believing to be this monstrous nightmare. I found it to be a very enlightening and somewhat puzzling story. No one knows quite what made Ted snap in the end. He just…did, making a conscious decision to start killing. Wiehl portrays all of this without any sort of bias, leaving the reader to make their own conclusions. I’d have to say that this is one that I really liked. I would recommend it to anyone who enjoys reading true crime, criminal history, or is just curious about one of America’s most notorious domestic terrorists. NOTE: I received a complimentary copy from NetGalley for review purposes only. All thoughts and opinions are my own

  8. 5 out of 5

    Sara Wise

    ** “The Unabomber’s sole intent was to cause injury and death. That was part of what made him so difficult to profile and ultimately identity.” ** Third-generation federal prosecutor and daughter of an FBI agent Lis Wiehl, along with Lisa Pulitzer, dives deep into America’s longest running FBI investigation in “Hunting the Unabomber.” Wiehl takes an extremely thorough approach to reveal the case of the Unabomber — Ted Kaczynski — and his nearly two decade reign of terror, committing 16 bomb attack ** “The Unabomber’s sole intent was to cause injury and death. That was part of what made him so difficult to profile and ultimately identity.” ** Third-generation federal prosecutor and daughter of an FBI agent Lis Wiehl, along with Lisa Pulitzer, dives deep into America’s longest running FBI investigation in “Hunting the Unabomber.” Wiehl takes an extremely thorough approach to reveal the case of the Unabomber — Ted Kaczynski — and his nearly two decade reign of terror, committing 16 bomb attacks that killed three and injured 23 people. Relying heavily on details from FBI Agent Patrick Webb, she explains how the FBI took some seemingly random and unrelated bombings against universities, airlines and a computer store, and learned to work with other agencies — the ATF and U.S. Postal Service — to find the man who would be come known as the Unabomber. The book discusses Kaczynski’s ability to leave no trace evidence in his bombs, severely frustrating the agents, while also revealing his past, from childhood into adulthood, attempting to humanize him a bit and delve into his psyche to learn why he committed these atrocious crimes. Those who enjoy true crime will love this book, seeing revelations into how law enforcement works to solve crimes using good old brain power, but also how the change in technology over time helped. It also allows the reader to think about intent behind committing crimes. Wiehl and Pulitzer do an incredible job of creating an accurate, non-fictionalized telling of the Unabomber case. There are a lot of facts, timelines and people involved, but overall they do a good job of repeatedly reminding the reader of who people are and when and how events unraveled. Five stars out of five. Nelson Books, an imprint of Thomas Nelson, provided this complimentary copy through NetGalley for my honest, unbiased review.

  9. 4 out of 5

    Brad

    Lis Wiehl gives us all the details from the Unabomber case in her book Hunting the Unabomber.- a deep dive of the case and Kaczynski's background. Wiehl writes of Kaczynski's childhood - mostly his adolescence when his genius intellect set him apart from other kids his age. She discusses the question about the impact of his skipping grades in school and starting at Harvard at age 16. What happens to a person that becomes isolated from normal social groups? What lasting impact did the interrogatio Lis Wiehl gives us all the details from the Unabomber case in her book Hunting the Unabomber.- a deep dive of the case and Kaczynski's background. Wiehl writes of Kaczynski's childhood - mostly his adolescence when his genius intellect set him apart from other kids his age. She discusses the question about the impact of his skipping grades in school and starting at Harvard at age 16. What happens to a person that becomes isolated from normal social groups? What lasting impact did the interrogation experiment that he was a part of at Harvard have on him? Why would someone hide in a primitive cabin on the edge of survival and plot ways to kill people? Wiehl touches on all of the bombings and talks about the lack of a focused, coordinated task force and the handful of agents from multiple agencies who were determined to find and prosecute the bomber. Only negative is the tendency to spend too many words listing a participant's credentials. Overall, an interesting book and good choice for true crime buffs.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Larry

    Really informative, detailed, comprehensive story of the FBI’s UNABOM task force’s work chasing and eventually capturing Kaczynski. An honest assessment of the organizational struggles early on, coupled with the fact there was just mountains of data to chase and try compiling into something that would lead somewhere. Eventually, Louis Freeh, the FBI Director at the time made some key decisions along with Janet Reno to allow the task force to make some critical moves. Undoubtedly the most signifi Really informative, detailed, comprehensive story of the FBI’s UNABOM task force’s work chasing and eventually capturing Kaczynski. An honest assessment of the organizational struggles early on, coupled with the fact there was just mountains of data to chase and try compiling into something that would lead somewhere. Eventually, Louis Freeh, the FBI Director at the time made some key decisions along with Janet Reno to allow the task force to make some critical moves. Undoubtedly the most significant was allowing the Washington Post to publish Kaczynski’s manifesto. This allowed his brother and brother’s wife to recognize the similarities in Kaczynski’s early writings and the manifesto. Ultimately this was the final piece needed to lock him into the SuperMax in Colorado for the rest of his life. Where presumably he’ll shower more often than he did there at his cabin in the woods.

  11. 5 out of 5

    June

    If you've read or seen other works on this case, then this will be a great window into the full background of the case, not just what was dramatized or sensationalized to make a better story. Wiehl has a procedural, factual way of describing the crimes in horrific detail, as well as the years of investigative work by many, many people. It's such a long and complex case that this is perhaps not the best introduction into it if you haven't heard much about it before. I found myself having to look If you've read or seen other works on this case, then this will be a great window into the full background of the case, not just what was dramatized or sensationalized to make a better story. Wiehl has a procedural, factual way of describing the crimes in horrific detail, as well as the years of investigative work by many, many people. It's such a long and complex case that this is perhaps not the best introduction into it if you haven't heard much about it before. I found myself having to look up details to remember who was who. But it's a great treatment for the true crime fans out there. Indeed, I wish Ms. Wiehl would take on the Teresa Halbach murder case and show what a stinking heap of nonsense Netflix distributed with its Making a Murderer series. Thanks to the publishers and NetGalley for the opportunity to review a digital ARC in exchange for an unbiased review.

  12. 4 out of 5

    June Kuehn

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. This was a factual and chronological account of the Unabomber from the first bombings to his ultimate capture. The author takes issue with a prior documentary that gave credit to one individual in identifying the Unabomber that led to his capture. This account relates a massive effort led by various team members from multiple agencies. Although it was mired down with a lot of detailed information before the culmination, overall it was a well written suspenseful and interesting read. She was able This was a factual and chronological account of the Unabomber from the first bombings to his ultimate capture. The author takes issue with a prior documentary that gave credit to one individual in identifying the Unabomber that led to his capture. This account relates a massive effort led by various team members from multiple agencies. Although it was mired down with a lot of detailed information before the culmination, overall it was a well written suspenseful and interesting read. She was able to articulate the anguish of the brother who initially is in denial but can’t deny the similarities in the writings of his brother that provides the impetus to his ultimate capture. I would recommend this book.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Jennifer Nowak

    I'm not sure what made me request this ARC, as while I knew of the Unibomber & the extended search to find out his identity, it really wasn't of great interest to me. I contemplated not reading it, but decided to give it a try and then decide whether to continue or not. I read the first couple pages, and I was hooked! The writing style is engaging and it is told in layman's terms and does not assume you know anything about what went on. I would definitely recommend this book to everyone. It is v I'm not sure what made me request this ARC, as while I knew of the Unibomber & the extended search to find out his identity, it really wasn't of great interest to me. I contemplated not reading it, but decided to give it a try and then decide whether to continue or not. I read the first couple pages, and I was hooked! The writing style is engaging and it is told in layman's terms and does not assume you know anything about what went on. I would definitely recommend this book to everyone. It is very informative & insiteful and can be enjoyed by people with great Unabomber knowledge and also by novices, like myself!

  14. 4 out of 5

    Sarah Busch

    I wanted to like this book. I enjoy true crime novels, and I thought it would be interesting to read this one, written by a former FBI agent. But the prose was so dry, and there were a lot of details that the author seemed to think you should already be familiar with. I knew very little about the case, and about the Unabomber. I still feel uninformed on the case because the different bombings were not presented in a linear manner. I may try another novel about the Unabomber, or I may take a brea I wanted to like this book. I enjoy true crime novels, and I thought it would be interesting to read this one, written by a former FBI agent. But the prose was so dry, and there were a lot of details that the author seemed to think you should already be familiar with. I knew very little about the case, and about the Unabomber. I still feel uninformed on the case because the different bombings were not presented in a linear manner. I may try another novel about the Unabomber, or I may take a break from nonfiction.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Kathryn E Hagen

    This was the best book I've ever read about the unabomber. The detail was superb and I read it in one or two sittings. I saw the TV movie and wondered how true it was. The complexity of the case was beyond what the movie showed, and the book brought this out very well. The amazing thing I found out was how many resources the various agencies put into the search. This was elucidated well, too. Highly recommended to all readers. This was the best book I've ever read about the unabomber. The detail was superb and I read it in one or two sittings. I saw the TV movie and wondered how true it was. The complexity of the case was beyond what the movie showed, and the book brought this out very well. The amazing thing I found out was how many resources the various agencies put into the search. This was elucidated well, too. Highly recommended to all readers.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Diana Puckett

    Interesting and intriguing look at the motivations of the The Unabomber. Factual and detailed, it can be a slow read at times but it is full of detailed information that will be fascinating to those interested in the case. I would recommend this book. Thank you to NetGalley for allowing me to review this book.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Kristen Montgomery Breh

    I read this after watching the Netflix series Manhunt: The Unibomber; I was curious to see how many liberties the producers had taken. Apparently- a lot. The book was almost as dramatic and interesting, detailing the decades-long investigation and mind of the genius bomber. Accessible writing and transparent methodology. It was a great read! 4.5 stars

  18. 5 out of 5

    William McConnell

    Ted hates other people telling him what to do. Ted calls these people “the system” and “the left.” Ted decided killing innocent people is worth it so that he can tell the world how much he hates other people telling him what to do. Ted’s power trip ends when he is arrested and sent to jail. I wish Ted’s friends saw his insanity earlier.

  19. 4 out of 5

    Sheila Boyd

    Incredible and Informative I am amazed at the accuracy and information this book offers. I have always been interested in what makes people tick and what triggers the need to kill. I’m grateful to the people who spend their lives seeking to investigate, track down, and bring to justice these fractured humans.

  20. 4 out of 5

    Erin

    I was a bit afraid this book would get bogged down with the play by play of the excruciatingly long search for the Unabomber but the authors did a good job breaking it up with other content. Definitely learned a lot and wish I had any recollection of this since I was a freshman in high school when he was arrested.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Aaron Eyler

    This was really well-written and interesting. It also adds a lot of clarity to the Discovery series (now on Netflix) in describing the team approach that the FBI utilized to find Kaczynski. As with most stories, the book is way better than the series. Good stuff.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Annarella

    A well researched, interesting and engrossing book that made me discover more about Unbomber and how he was hunted. An excellent read, highly recommended. Many thanks to the publisher and Netgalley for this ARC, all opinions are mine.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Dana

    Overall very intriguing and well-written. I would have appreciated more of a conclusion and analysis putting the Unabomb ordeal into a broader context (although there was mention of McVeigh and Rudolph in the afterword).

  24. 4 out of 5

    Rob

    Very police focused and seems to rely a large basis on other people's books. No real depth. Ok overview. Very police focused and seems to rely a large basis on other people's books. No real depth. Ok overview.

  25. 4 out of 5

    Cynthia Nicola

    Slow beginning but ended up being interesting. Worth the time.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Sally Ewan

    Fascinating story of the investigation that led to Kacynski's identification and arrest. The sheer length of time involved in these crimes is amazing. Fascinating story of the investigation that led to Kacynski's identification and arrest. The sheer length of time involved in these crimes is amazing.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Michael Stammberger

  28. 5 out of 5

    Carolyn

  29. 4 out of 5

    Cory Kadlik

  30. 4 out of 5

    Patricia

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