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Killer of NJ judge’s son linked to similar slaying of Los Angeles men’s rights lawyer: report


The male chauvinist killer of a New Jersey judge’s son was possibly behind the fatal West Coast shooting of a men’s rights lawyer in an eerily similar execution just eight days before his murder-suicide ambush.

The bicoastal killings were both committed by a shooter dressed as a FedEx delivery man, according to a report by CBS-TV Los Angeles. The victim, attorney Marc Angelucci, was a member of the National Coalition for Men (NCFM), as was New Jersey killer Roy Den Hollander — who killed himself shortly after Sunday’s murder of a New Jersey federal judge’s son.

Authorities said Hollander was dressed as a FedEx deliveryman when he appeared at the North Brunswick. N.J., home of Newark Federal Court Judge Esther Salas and opened fire, killing her 20-year-old son and wounding her husband.

NCFM president Harry Crouch told CBS-TV Los Angeles he was told the same ruse was used at the Los Angeles home of Angelucci.

“I want to be real clear,” said Crouch of Hollander. “He’s not an NCFM member. Why isn’t he? Because I threw him out about five, six years ago, because he was a nut job.”

The 72-year-old Hollander drove two hours north to Liberty, N.Y., where he committed suicide. His body was found Monday afternoon.

Hollander, who filed several lawsuits on behalf of the “men’s rights movement,” showed up at Judge Esther Salas’ suburban New Jersey home around 5 p.m. Sunday.

The judge’s son, 20-year-old Daniel, was shot and killed, while his father Mark Anderll was shot but survived. Salas, once denounced by her son’s killer as “a lazy and incompetent Latina judge appointed by Obama,” was in the basement when the gunfire erupted in the quiet Central Jersey town.

Angelucci was the founder of the West Coast chapter of the NCFM, and a Phi Beta Kappa graduate of the University of California at Berkeley. His television appearances included guest spots on “The Phil Donahue Show” and “Dr. Phil,” with op-ed pieces appearing in the Los Angeles Times.

“Marc Angelucci was truly beloved, with a personality that had a magnetism that many of his friends and colleagues found to be truly magical,” read a post on the NCFM website. “Marc was an unbelievably generous man.”