Killer Christopher Dorner's Manifesto Gives Anthony Bourdain, Chick-fil-A a Shout-Out

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Police in Southern California are hunting for Christopher Dorner, the ex-Los Angeles Police Officer and former military man who is believed to have killed three people in retaliation for being fired from his LAPD job.

Dorner, who is assumed to be somewhere near Big Bear Lake, about 80 miles east of Los Angeles, is eluding about 100 police officers involved in the chase, according to CBS News.

After the alleged killings, Dorner issued a lengthy manifesto on his Facebook page, which was published in its entirety on and LA Times.

The rambling missive calls out members of the LAPD and states that, "No one grows up and wants to be a cop killer. It was against everything I've ever was. As a young police explorer I found my calling in life. But, As a young police officer I found that the violent suspects on the street are not the only people you have to watch."

The lengthy manifesto not only clearly states his deadly intent, it serves as a "shout out" to many pop culture icons -- including Charlie Sheen,  Willie Geist -- and Anthony Bourdain.

San Bernadino County Sun
Christopher Dorner writes pop-culture-filled manifesto.
Of Bourdain, Dorner writes:

"Anthony Bourdain, you're a modern renaissance man who epitomizes the saying "too cool for school".

Dorner also stands up for fast food chain Chick-fil-A:

"LGBT community and supporters, the same way you have the right to voice your opinion on acceptance of gay marriage, Chick Fil-A has a right to voice their beliefs as well. That's what makes America so great. Freedom of expression. Don't be assholes and boycott/degrade their business and customers who patronize the locations. They make some damn good chicken! Vandalizing (graffiti) their locations does not help any cause."

In an ironic note, Dorner condemns NRA front man Wayne LaPierre:

"Wayne LaPierre, President of the NRA, you're a vile and inhumane piece of shit. You never even showed 30 seconds of empathy for the children, teachers, and families of Sandy Hook. You deflected any type of blame/responsibility and directed it toward the influence of movies and the media. You are a failure of a human being. May all of your immediate and distant family die horrific deaths in front of you."

What's most disturbing is the fact that even through a deep black wash of whatever psychological trauma is likely filling his head, he is still fixated with pop culture references.

The manifesto is filled with final "shout outs" to people he never met but admired. These celebs and politicians might, in turn, have admired the man he used to be -- a police officer and member of the armed services.

If only he sought help before the madness set in.

Follow Laine Doss on Twitter @LaineDoss and Facebook.
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