Death of ‘Men’s Rights’ Attorney Stokes New Conspiracy Theories

The death of a 72-year-old “anti-feminist” attorney suspected of carrying out a fatal attack against a federal judge and her family has spawned new online speculation.

Roy Den Hollander was found dead in upstate New York less than 24 hours after allegedly going to Judge Esther Salas’ home disguised as a FedEx delivery driver and shooting and killing Salas’ 20-year-old son Daniel Anderl; Salas’ husband 63-year-old Mark Anderl is currently listed in stable condition after the attack. Salas herself was not injured. Hollander’s death was attributed to a “self-inflicted gunshot wound.”

Authorities identified Hollander as a “primary suspect” in the attack, though they have not identified a motive. However, after reports began circulating of the attack, readers noted that it took place days after Salas was assigned to a class-action lawsuit filed by investors for Deutsche Bank. According to the suit, the bank failed to monitor “high risk” clients like convicted sex offender Jeffrey Epstein and misled investors. Epstein died in jail in August 2019 after being arrested in connection with sex trafficking.

Hollander had turned himself into a semi-public figure since 2008 through a combination of litigiousness and misogyny, repeatedly filing lawsuits against what he claimed was gender discrimination against men. His personal website, which is still active as of July 20 2020, urges visitors to contact him to “help battle the infringement of Men’s Rights by the Feminists and their fellow sisters the PCers.” He drew media coverage for filing a lawsuit claiming that “ladies’ night” promotions on the part of bars and nightclubs were sexist, because they force men to pay more for drinks.

In 2015, Salas was the judge when Hollander represented a woman seeking eligibility for the United States military draft. According to NBC News, Hollander wrote that he “wanted to ask the Judge out, but thought she might hold [him] in contempt.”

But on another website he opened, “,” Hollander wrote about Salas far more angrily:

She was Hispanic, clearly hated white men who fought for their rights, and even though my client was a woman, the judge intentionally delayed and delayed the case.

It took four years to get passed the motion to dismiss stage—unheard of for this type of case. The judge wanted to keep the case and its attorney, me, from winning a victory for equal rights in the U.S. Supreme Court. The judge is one of those Venezuelan socialists who hates Trump supporters, hates those who expect that judges should be competent and, as the Magna Carte says, render speedy justice.

She couldn’t rule against our position or she’d be labeled a reactionary idiot and never move beyond the N.J. District Court. So, she just delayed and delayed until the case became moot or something happened—which it did. Mother Nature gave me terminal cancer, so the case was turned over to an excellent law firm. Let’s see that Obama appointed bigot delay the case now.

Hollander’s ties to Russia have also inflamed online speculation about his death; both a resume posted on his personal website and his LinkedIn profile list one of his past employers as Kroll Associates Russia.

While his website states that Hollander “managed and upgraded Kroll’s delivery of intelligence and security,” he described the company as a detective agency on “,” which contains his account of his relationship with his ex-wife, who he calls a Russian “mafia princess”:

A middle-aged American lawyer while managing a Moscow detective agency, Kroll Associates, falls for a young, beautiful, six-foot-one, vat-dyed blonde hair, wolf-eyed Russian girl who uses black magic, narcotics and feminine duplicity to play him for a ticket to America’s sex market in the Big Apple. Married to this bane and living in New York City, he finally becomes suspicious of her, a little slow for an attorney sporting an MBA with honors from Columbia University’s Business School. He starts investigating whether she’s engaging in prostitution with her Flash Dancers’ customers, which, with the aid of Russian federal and military intelligence agents and other sleuthing techniques, ultimately takes him through a Minotaur labyrinth of the international Russian Mafia’s sex industry in Moscow, Krasnodar, Cyprus, Mexico City and New York. Along the way, members of the Chechen Special Islamic Regiment, or Baraev clan, and various Russian mobsters step out of the shadows to threaten him, his informants and witnesses. The Baraev clan subsequently led the taking of 700 hostages at a Moscow theater in 2002.

Digging through the Russian netherworld revealed not only the truth about the attorney’s wife and her confederates but also the lunacy of modern-day Russian culture. Seeking justice through the feminist-infested American judicial system and emasculated U.S. Federal agencies exposed the widespread discrimination against men in modern-day feminarchy America.

As the New York Post reported, Hollander was diagnosed with terminal cancer months before his apparent attack against Salas and her family. He also filed a lawsuit against a New York hospital over their treatment for the disease.

“They want to fight, fine. I’ll fight them to my last dollar, my last breath and if there is anything after death — for eternity. They should have shown a little more respect for a dying man,” he wrote in a statement.

An online fundraiser for Hollander received $1,710 in donations prior to his death. It is now listed as “deactivated.”