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Suspect In Attack On Judge’s Home Linked To A New Murder And Had More Targets

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Roy Den Hollander, the anti-feminist lawyer suspected of attacking the home of U.S. District Judge Esther Salas in North Brunswick, New Jersey on Sunday, has now been linked to another murder, according to the FBI. Federal investigators have not yet shared all of their evidence with the media, but they believe that Hollander is responsible for killing a lawyer in San Bernardino County, California named Marc Angelucci.

Hollander was found dead of what police determined to be a self-inflicted gunshot wound the day after the attack on Salas’s home. Once Hollander was discovered on a nearby property in New York, investigators reportedly found evidence that tied him to the murder of the other lawyer in California.

Angelucci was reportedly shot to death at his home on July 11, about a week before the attack on Salas’s home.

Investigators say that Hollander posed as a FedEx delivery driver in both attacks, and that they found other items in his possession which led officers to believe that he had other targets and future attacks planned. Oddly enough, in a book that was published by Hollander, he admitted to posing as a FedEx delivery person so he could speak to a woman

Among the items that concerned investigators was a photo of New York Chief Judge Janet DiFiore and the address of a state appeals courthouse.

Hollander was 72-years-old and had developed a reputation for being an anti-feminist lawyer, appearing on numerous large television news channels, including Fox News. Hollander also sued multiple NBC News anchors, and anchors from other networks, claiming that they were involved in a conspiracy to prevent Donald Trump from winning the 2016 election. He has also filed lawsuits challenging the constitutionality of “ladies night” promotions at bars and nightclubs, and sued Columbia University for providing women’s studies classes.

Left: Marc Angelucci / Right: Roy Den Hollander

Another lawyer who knew Hollander says that he had recently been given a cancer diagnosis and expected that he didn’t have much longer to live. In online postings, Hollander wrote cryptically about his plans to carry out attacks or “even the score” with people who he had grudges against.

“Death’s hand is on my left shoulder.. nothing in this life matters anymore. The only problem with a life lived too long under Femina*i rule is that a man ends up with so many enemies he can’t even the score with all of them,” he wrote.

At first, the clearest and most obvious theory was that the attack on Judge Esther Salas was related to a high profile case that she was scheduled for. Salas was just recently assigned to oversee a lawsuit brought by investors against Deutsche Bank over its involvement in the handling of Jeffrey Epstein’s finances. In the recent lawsuit filed against Deutsche Bank, investors claim that they lost money because of the fines that the bank had to pay to regulators after they were accused of laundering money for Epstein.

Now investigators believe that this was more than likely just Hollander trying to take out his enemies before he died.

 

Mark Horowitz is a graduate of Brandeis University with a degree in political science. Horowitz could have had a job at one of the top media organizations in the United States, but when working as an intern, he found that the journalists in the newsroom were confined by the anxieties and sensibilities of their bosses. Horowitz loved journalism, but wanted more freedom to pursue more complex topics than you would find on the evening news. Around the same time, he began to notice that there was a growing number of independent journalists developing followings online by sharing their in-depth analysis of advanced or off-beat topics. It wasn't long before Horowitz quit his internship with a large New York network to begin publishing his own material online.

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