The Unabomber isn't done writing.
His manifesto behind him and his 368-page memoir only weeks from release, Theodore Kaczynski has written a parable for a magazine produced by students at the State University of New York in Binghamton.
"Ship of Fools" tells of passengers and crew members who spend their time griping about personal injustices instead of taking over the vessel from an insane crew. The boat eventually crashes into two icebergs and everyone dies.
Kaczynski wrote the 11-page tale in his Colorado prison cell at the request of Tim LaPietra, a 21-year-old senior.
LaPietra calls the story "a mockery of the left and how it operates."
"What I get from it is that he's saying, 'People who are leftist shouldn't waste their time with what he calls reform, such as equal wages and equal treatment for women,' " LaPietra said. "The main issue is we have to stop the industrial machine before it takes away all of our humanity."
Kaczynski was captured in 1996 after his brother noticed similarities between Kaczynski's writings and the Unabomber's anti-technology manifesto published in The Washington Post and the New York Times.
Kaczynski ended his trial by confessing to being the elusive Unabomber who killed three people and injured 23 others with homemade bombs between 1978 and 1995. He was sentenced to life in prison without parole.
In the parable, Kaczynski writes of a college professor who is shocked at what he sees on the doomed vessel.
"All this is just awful! Its immoral!" according to the Web site story. "It's racism, sexism, speciesism, homophobia and exploitation of the working class! It's discrimination!"
Watching it all is the cabin boy, who repeatedly warns that the sailors and passengers should put their grievances aside and overthrow the captain. At this point, the professor announces: "I don't believe in violence. It's immoral."