I'm not 100% sure this is the place to post this, but this seemed the best thread choice.
During Laura's funeral when Bobby says “All you good people... you wanna know who killed Laura Palmer? You did! We all did.” it, in the light of a question like who is the dreamer, creates a meta context that Mark Frost and David Lynch killed Laura Palmer. Not only did they kill her, but all of us out in the ether who watched the show were accomplices because the murder of Laura Palmer had to occur for our entertainment. We're no better than the townsfolk yet, by the end of the original series, we had all fallen in love with the people of the town and essentially absolved them, and ourselves, of culpability. I think that's why people focus on the pop sensibilities of the show because most audience members don't really want to really think about incest, rape, and murder.
Adding to that idea is Lynch, like Cooper, has become obsessed with Laura and has spent 25 years trying to remind us of her death, while also trying to bring Laura back as an active part of the story. A sort of resurrection like the one pursued by Coop. This starts immediately with the her appearance at the end of the International Pilot, showing her murder in the Season 2 premier, then her appearance during the Season 2 finale, followed by taking us back in time to Fire Walk with Me as well as to an indeterminate time in the Red Room where she might be at peace, and then possible literally resurrecting her in Season 3(which seems negated in the end as nothing him or Frost can do will bring her back). By doing all of that and ending Season 3 the way they did reminds us that the fun and entertainment of the story comes out of the horrible abuse and death of Laura Palmer and there really is no way to remedy that.
I also think it's interesting that every iteration ends with Cooper and Laura. The International Pilot, the Original Series(technically, this one is a little stretch since the show proper ends with Cooper and Laura appears in the coffee), FWwM, and The Return(whether you count the scene at the Palmer house or the credits as the end).