Tag Archives: Christopher Dorner

Going Forward

About a year and a half ago I started out on a journey that I, at least, found interesting. I was fascinated by how people use technology to overcome circumstances of oppression. As I wrote in my introductory blog post, back in March of 2012, it all started with a paper I wrote for a […]

Have I been pursuing a dead end?

I have spent a lot of time thinking and writing about information asymmetries and adverse selection lately. More than once I have wondered if I was on a tangent. There have been a few occasions where I questioned whether any of this had anything to do with the original idea behind the Digital Guerrilla Project. […]

How to Guarantee The Win

This is a post script to the Dorner saga. It seems that even in death Christopher Dorner has created a spot of bother for the LAPD. Joel Rubin of the LA Times wrote that there have been 40 requests by fired officers to have their cases reviewed. Gary Ingemunson, attorney for the Los Angeles Police […]

Dorner: Conclusion

Adverse selection and information asymmetries are built into the disciplinary processes of any large organization. There doesn’t need to be any friendship or collusion involved in a hearing that was designed in the first place to protect the LAPD. The participants who sat of the board of rights were not picked because they would be fair […]

Dorner Part 3: Aftermath

Christopher Dorner has mostly faded away since the end of Dorner’s war on February 12, 2013. The Los Angeles Police Department has made efforts to further discredit him. What news there has been is about who will get the promised reward money, or how the LAPD and its officers suffered during Dorner’s war, or how […]

Dorner Part 2: Dorner’s War

The murders of Monica Quon and Keith Lawrence on February 3, 2013 are the beginning of what I am calling Dorner’s war. Dorner’s war ends with the death of Christopher Dorner on February 12, 2o13. The details of this particular war are readily available, so I will not recount them here. The Violence of action […]