He stepped down from the online shoe retailer to focus on revitalizing downtown Las Vegas. He died of injuries suffered in a fire.
She championed the rights of the Oglala Lakota in South Dakota and was a leader in protests at Wounded Knee and oil pipeline sites.
He pioneered the use of strobe photography to break down a golfer’s swing. He was also innovative, even crafty, in documenting P.G.A. tournaments for decades.
She performed autopsies in New York that found blood clots in vital organs, suggesting how much the virus spreads through the body.
Their show “As Time Goes By” was a hit in Britain and had a following in the U.S. “When you acted with him,” Ms. Dench said, “you’d just feel very safe.”
He admitted to stealing files and giving them to a journalist as a way to expose Vatican corruption and protect his boss, Benedict XVI.
He was a widely respected labor economist at Stanford who led President George W. Bush’s economic council during the financial crisis.
He was a force on Wall Street before taking the reins of the bank in 1995, then proceeded to shake it up. He did the same at both Carnegie Hall and the Kennedy Center.
He entertained from the borscht belt to the Philharmonic, playing an unconventional instrument with vaudevillian flair. He died of complications of Covid-19.
He was ranked with Pele among the best. But his ability to surprise and startle developed a darker edge as he became addicted to cocaine.
Representing Nelson and Winnie Mandela among many others, Ms. Jana fought for equality in South Africa both in and out of the courtroom.
The incident caused a national uproar and soul-searching in the Grand Rapids, Mich., police department. Honestie died of Covid-19.
Mr. Maas and his wife, who performed lightning-fast costume changes, often appeared on television and were a halftime fixture at N.B.A. and college basketball arenas.
Rudolph Giuliani said on Twitter that Mr. Dinkins, his predecessor as New York City’s mayor, had given “a great deal of his life in service to our great City.”
Mr. Dinkins, who served in the early 1990s, was seen as a compromise selection for voters weary of racial unrest, crime and fiscal turmoil, and proved to be an able caretaker rather than a bold innovator.
A daughter of British nobility, she knew instinctively how to make guests comfortable, the queen among them and even that table of dreadful bores.
A fearless defender, he had 35 interceptions in six seasons in Miami and was named to five consecutive Pro Bowls in the 1970s.
Mr. Cordier was assistant to the legendary Jean Moulin, who unified Resistance groups in Nazi-occupied France.
Mr. Quinn, who learned he had A.L.S. a month after he turned 30, was credited with helping to make the ice-bucket videos a viral sensation that raised $220 million worldwide.
He brought Afro-Cuban influences to American ensembles and dazzled audiences with his virtuosic multiple-drum technique.
He steered New York Waterway through financial straits. He also reveled in moments of glory, notably when his boats rode to the rescue on Sept. 11, 2001.
His father and mother were both Nobel winners. His most famous book was about how badly they had treated him.
In more than four dozen books, Morris explored foreign lands, her own Britain and her experience as a transgender woman.
As a member of Prime Minister Malcolm Fraser’s cabinet from 1975 to 1983, Ms. Guilfoyle was the first woman to run an Australian government department.
Her books for young readers had won acclaim when, in 1994, one for adults made the Booker Prize shortlist — but only after she had resorted to publishing it herself.
Mr. Spears and Joe Ruby were best known for “Scooby-Doo, Where Are You!,” perhaps the most spun-off series in the history of television.
Born in the segregated South, Mr. Days, who later became solicitor general, knew from an early age that he wanted to work for civil rights.
She’d had strokes and two kidney transplants, but she remained active in social justice causes in Lexington, Ky. She died of the coronavirus.
Vincent Reffet, a 36-year-old French stuntman, had also broken a record jumping from the world’s tallest building.
He built an empire from scratch, changing the skyline with high-end residential and office towers but leaving his crowning project unfinished.
Ms. Schano rose from “weather girl” to reporter to anchor in firsts for the city, hiding three pregnancies along the way. She died of Covid-19.
A physics teacher had flunked him, denigrating his abilities. Dr. Koshiba set out to prove the teacher was wrong.
He was “a formidable visual architect” who captured the streets of Paris during the violent demonstrations in 1968 and documented the human experience in other parts of the world.
A former Jesuit priest and leader in bioethics, he believed that an ethicist should be part of a patient’s medical team when hard decisions have to be made.
He caught Covid-19 as the virus surged across the state. How to fill his vacant seat in the state legislature remained in dispute.
A voice for farmers, he lost a re-election bid after it was disclosed that he had joined a health spa that was shut down on prostitution charges.
His dazzling play at Notre Dame, a Hall of Fame Career with the Green Bay Packers, matinee-idol looks and a playboy image made him a national celebrity in the ’50s and ’60s.
Traumatized by her experience with the psychedelic Pied Piper, she spent decades “composting” her thoughts about him and learning to start her life over again.
Ms. Lee was a prominent activist and a founder of women’s studies programs. She also stood up to the country’s dictators.
Mr. Metzger, a former Klansman and the founder of the White Aryan Resistance, was one of the most influential leaders of the white power movement.
The Rance Allen Group was at the forefront of contemporary gospel, fusing traditional music with pop, rhythm and blues, jazz, even disco.
A fixture of the Lower East Side’s ’60s art scene, he had an abiding interest in black. “‘Black,’” he wrote, “is not the opposite of white; it is a state of being.”
Mr. Horovitz found success Off Broadway, working with actors who later became household names, but he was also accused by multiple women of a pattern of sexual misconduct and assault.
In 1960, Ms. Bridges enrolled her daughter Ruby in an all-white school in New Orleans and escorted her there, breaking through segregation.
During his tenure as the world’s longest-serving prime minister, he oversaw development in the Gulf kingdom, stood up for the monarchy and quashed dissent.
His blood always ran green: eight titles with Boston as a Hall of Fame forward and two as head coach followed by a three-decade career as a die-hard Celtics broadcaster.
He learned to dance expressively long after his legs were amputated. A premier disabled performer on stages around the world, he opened the 2012 London Paralympics.
“He might love you one week and the next week, he wouldn’t come near you,” said an observatory official. “Typical cat.”
A passionate champion of Palestinian statehood, his goal seemed to become less attainable with time.
A good host, he once said, could set his ego aside and let contestants be all they could be. But he let them know when he thought they missed easy answers.