Since the war started, more than 30,000 people have been killed during Israel’s bombardment and invasion. Here are some of their stories.
Since the war started, more than 30,000 people have been killed during Israel’s bombardment and invasion. Here are some of their stories.
She came to fame in the fashion world in her 80s and 90s, and her wildly eclectic closet of clothes formed a hit exhibition at the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
The subjects of his documentaries included Indigenous peoples, civil rights sit-ins and the war in Angola. His narrative films included “Extremities” and “The Ballad of Gregorio Cortez.”
A founder of a transgressive 1960s movement known as Viennese Actionism, he used his body as a canvas and blood and excrement as his materials.
She helped transform a watery graveyard for automobiles, tires and appliances into an urban greenbelt for New York City and Westchester County.
He signed the historic free trade agreement with the United States and Mexico but was shadowed by scandal.
His decision to let in two robbers disguised as police officers enabled the greatest art theft in history — a crime that remains unsolved today.
Handpicked by his socialist predecessor, Julius K. Nyerere, Mr. Mwinyi was credited with reforms, among them permitting the sale of mobile phones and computers.
One of the first women to work steadily in the field, she was best known for creating art for the superheroes Aquaman and Metamorpho.
His willingness to remove kidneys from brain-dead patients increased the organs’ viability while challenging the line between living and dead.
His avant-garde work, short on character and plot but long on verbal high jinks, could be irreverent, even goofy, but it was always intellectually serious.
TikTok rallied around the singer, who revealed during her cancer treatment that she had transferred the rights to her final song to her son, as an inheritance of sorts.
A link to France’s first golden age of cinema, she drew international attention for a 1947 film that created a scandal in France and was banned in Britain for years.
After rising to prominence for his stand-up act, he became a regular in movies and TV, most recently on “Curb Your Enthusiasm.”
Mr. Ryzhkov, who ascended to the Soviet Union’s second most powerful post in 1985, took much of the blame for the economic collapse that led to the country’s dissolution in 1991.
The professional wrestler fought alongside Arn Anderson, Ric Flair and Tully Blanchard. He later spoke out against the commercialization of the sport.
He struggled with schizophrenia, but he drew praise for the intricate diagrams he drew on scraps of paper while living in New York City homeless shelters.
He oversaw Newel Galleries and its over-the-top treasures that embellished Broadway and Hollywood sets and the living rooms of movie stars and a first lady.
His soulful renditions of ghazals, or traditional love poems, were featured on the soundtracks of hit Bollywood movies and moved generations of Indians.
Gauthier apareció en decenas de programas de televisión y películas, como “Freddy contra Jason” y “Watchmen”.
A featured player on “Hee Haw” and a member of the famed Stoneman Family, she was the first woman to play modern bluegrass banjo on a phonograph record.
As head of the state’s Public Service Commission, he clashed with Gov. Mario Cuomo over the management of two troubled power plants and was ousted by him.
Mr. Gauthier appeared in dozens of television shows and films, including “Freddy vs. Jason” and “Watchmen.”
As the principal writer for the Obie-winning San Francisco Mime Troupe, she created iconoclastic left-wing satire that courted both chuckles and outrage.
The fourth Baron Rothschild, he left the family banking dynasty to start his own company, becoming a powerful financier, patron of the arts and philanthropist.
Professionally known as Shinsadong Tiger, he created the upbeat, catchy and danceable musical style that defined K-pop in the early 2010s.
Known as “Peetah,” he and other children of the singer Denroy Morgan formed the group Morgan Heritage in the 1990s.
Mr. Mitchell, a Canadian actor who appeared on “Star Trek: Discovery,” had A.L.S.
A bitter but successful battle with Danone of France for control of a joint venture made him the richest person in China for a time.
Twice denied Olympic glory by his nation’s boycotts of the Games, he wrote himself into track history in 1978 by breaking four records in just 81 days.
With Judson Dance Theater and as the founder of contact improvisation, he expanded the possibilities of what dance could be, developing works around basic tasks like walking.
He put the experience behind him after he returned from the Vietnam War. But fame finally caught up to him in the 1990s.
He helped raise more than $20 million to keep Gilbert Stuart’s famous painting of George Washington on display in the capital rather than allow it to be auctioned off.
With meticulous tailoring and a taste for leather, he was the architect of the decade’s highly structured and eroticized tough-chic style.
A German-born Jew who became a French writer and activist, he devoted his life to healing the divide between two historic enemies after the trauma of World War II.
In the race to identify the hormones used to control bodily functions, he battled with his former partner. They later shared the glory.
He created a vibrant space for actors and playwrights that became a seedbed for the emerging Black Arts Movement of the 1960s and ’70s.
Pascal, the programming language he created in the early days of personal computing, offered a simpler alternative to other languages in use at the time.
He filed lawsuits to define chimpanzees as persons and to establish their right to what he called “bodily liberty” over confinement.
Born with H.I.V. in 1984, she began raising awareness on television when she was 6 years old.
For nearly two decades he traveled to factories throughout Europe, sometimes behind the Iron Curtain, to bring modern furniture to Americans.
His drumming lent spontaneity and imagination to the unfettered sound of seminal rock ’n’ roll records by Jerry Lee Lewis and others.
He was best known for his portrayal of the lackluster accountant Keith Bishop on Ricky Gervais’s celebrated series.
One of the first voices heard on the airwaves in Asia, he became recognized by generations of listeners in India over 42 years of broadcasting Bollywood music.
As the director of salons at Henri Bendel, Bergdorf Goodman and Saks Fifth Avenue, she spent decades outfitting brides-to-be for their grand ceremonies.
He built Maryland into a national powerhouse and became the first coach to win more than 100 games at each of four major college programs.
His free-spirited music ignored genre boundaries. “If you’re a creative person,” he once said, “it’s important to break rules.”
Rabbi Harlow’s prayer books, including “Siddur Sim Shalom,” became the standards of worship in Conservative synagogues across North America.
His New York Times scoop enraged the Nixon White House, which ordered a tap on his phone. He later won a Pulitzer Prize for The Boston Globe.
He popularized the term “institutional racism" and, with Stokely Carmichael, wrote a book in 1967 that was seen as a radical manifesto.
After writing a best seller about the sinking of the Andrea Doria, he was a co-author with Richard M. Nixon, Patty Hearst, William S. Paley and others.
With a keen eye for young talent, he helped boost the careers of Steve Martin, John Denver, Kenny Rogers and many other performers.
Starting in their kitchen, he and his wife at the time built a thriving company making beauty products for Black consumers. They also founded a string of cosmetology schools.
He collaborated on a textbook so unsparing in its review of the state’s grim past that it was barred from schools almost as soon as it appeared.
A longtime investigative journalist, he wrote books and articles that documented a campaign of disinformation intended to sow doubt about global warming.
With a fastball that recalled his idol, Sandy Koufax, he helped lead the Cincinnati Reds and then the New York Yankees to World Series titles in the 1970s.
The Russian authorities have issued sparse details of what they said happened to Aleksei A. Navalny, the opposition leader who they announced had died in prison.
The Kremlin’s fiercest critic, whose work brought arrests, attacks and a near-fatal poisoning in 2020, had spent months in isolation.
A British general whose specialty was counterinsurgency, he was accused of using unduly hard-edge tactics against Irish Republican forces during the era known as the Troubles.
A medical doctor and an expert in pharmacology, he ran drug testing for sports leagues and the Olympics, unlocking the chemical codes for previously undetectable designer steroids.
A soprano who rose from South Philadelphia to the opera houses of Europe, she was memorably seen and heard in a 1981 film considered a paragon of cinematic style.
Ms. Chao, whose sister Elaine Chao was President Trump’s secretary of transportation, led Foremost Group, operator of a global fleet of freighters. She died in a car crash.
Inspired by Time, he founded World magazine, covering politics, the arts and other subjects from a “God’s-eye” view.
A bakery manager in Michigan, he worked with Kellogg’s to create the snack in 1964. It became a timeless American classic.
Robert Badinter, the former minister who abolished the death penalty, was honored in Paris after his death on Friday, but members of the far left and right were told they were unwelcome.
As justice minister he weathered a hijacking crisis and later pushed to resolve the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. He and his wife died in a joint act of euthanasia.
A former gas station owner, he was learning to read the Bible in its original languages when he changed course and started what became an artisanal-grains powerhouse.
His evacuation of four besieged U.S. Army Rangers was belatedly recognized last September with the Medal of Honor.
At restaurants like Montrachet and Bouley, he channeled French nouvelle cuisine to create the New American style.
Kiptum, who came tantalizingly close last year to breaching the mythical two-hour barrier in the marathon, was killed in a car accident in Kenya.
He was “the voice we woke up to” for a quarter century, delivering news and interviews in a rich baritone that reached millions of listeners.
Once an undocumented sex worker and addict, she was a powerful advocate for marginalized people, and an irresistible story teller.
In her novels and story collections, she took a sharp, lightly ironic look at the class from which she came, the Southern upper bourgeoisie.
The Continental Baths, which he opened in 1968, became a pivot point in Manhattan’s gay history and a launchpad for a young Bette Midler.
A contributor to National Lampoon, “Saturday Night Live” and “SCTV,” he had a patrician presence that belied a whimsical and sometimes anarchic wit.
He made strides to end the sectarian violence that plagued Northern Ireland through the 1990s by collaborating with both Britain and the Irish Republican Army.
He was a mainstay of the group that was known for hits like “Could It Be I’m Falling Love,” from its inception in 1954 until his retirement last year.
One of the first quadriplegic Harvard graduates, she became an author, professor and powerful voice for disabled people.
He had the fastest time in the 100-meter freestyle final. But after a corps of judges couldn’t choose a winner, the chief judge declared one. It wasn’t Larson.
He directed the Italian American studies program at Queens College — the first of its type in American academia — and wrote about his ethnic group in “Blood of My Blood.”
His 1967 book, “The Codebreakers,” introduced the world to cryptology and inspired the emergence of private-sector encrypted communication.
He spent decades as an esteemed defense lawyer but was best known as the justice minister who enacted a 1981 law abolishing capital punishment.
He led the Boston Symphony Orchestra for 29 years, toured widely and helped dispel prejudices about East Asian classical musicians.
Imprisoned four times, he spent almost 20 years in Syria’s prisons, nearly 18 in solitary confinement, for speaking out against the Assad regimes. He died in France.
Used by engineers for centuries, they were displaced by pocket calculators and all but forgotten until Mr. Shawlee created a subculture of obsessives and cornered the market.
While serving as a judge in Seattle, he was inspired to start an organization to help children who did not have unbiased advocates in court proceedings.
The son of Jewish immigrants, he was a pilot in World War II who later created patents to mass-produce artificial conifers.
A “crackpot eccentric Yankee” from Massachusetts, he revived the careers of long-forgotten Southern artists during the blues boom of the 1960s.
A self-described voice of “the doomed, the damned, the weird,” he was known for satirical songs like “Elvis Is Everywhere” and “Destroy All Lawyers.”
Known by his nickname, Family Man, he was the group’s musical director, crafting the hypnotic rhythms and melodies that elevated reggae to global acclaim.
A leading figure in the field of Black studies in the 1970s, he identified work by Black filmmakers as worthy of serious intellectual attention.
He cultivated an in-your-face persona with hits like “Who’s Your Daddy?” and “Courtesy of the Red, White and Blue.” He announced in 2022 that he had cancer.
Photographs showing him with the president atop a rubble-strewn fire truck came to represent America’s fortitude in the aftermath of the attack.
She was a successful designer. But she was probably best known for being duped in a scheme that inspired the play “Six Degrees of Separation.”
He won awards for his roles in “Sophisticated Ladies,” “The Tap Dance Kid” and “Miss Saigon” — the most ever in the category of best featured actor in a musical.
Her children’s books on matters of sex and sexuality — notably “It’s Perfectly Normal” — became fodder for the culture wars.
His signature hit, “So Into You,” was omnipresent in 1994 — the rare record “you heard at every club,” one D.J. said. But his time at the top was brief.
Mr. Geingob had also been Namibia’s first prime minister after the country gained independence from South Africa in 1990.
As a supervisor at America’s largest yeshiva, he wielded influence across the world of ultra-Orthodox Jews. He feared that the internet jeopardized the observance of Jewish customs.
He was half of the twin-guitar attack that drove the influential Detroit band’s live performances and helped set the stage for punk rock.
On the air, he urged politically powerful guests to take action on human rights issues. Outside the studio, he joined protests, including a hunger strike in 2021.
Despite being wounded multiple times, he led the defense of a jungle outpost against a Vietcong assault, inspiring his smaller force to “superhuman effort.”
Originally a painter, she worked low-level office jobs for most of her life. Later, she started making strange clay figures, and found fame at 81.
A former pro linebacker, he had a long acting career that reached beyond the boxing ring, appearing in action films, comedies and TV dramas and earning an Emmy nomination.
An Oscar-nominated role opposite Marilyn Monroe in “Bus Stop” led to a long career in film and TV and onstage, in productions that grappled with race, drugs, homosexuality and more.
He led grass-roots lawsuits that defeated plans for Westway on Manhattan’s waterfront and a Storm King power plant. His legacy also includes the city’s Hudson River Park.
She was called Fellini’s muse. She claimed she was his lover. In a long career, she was best known for her performances in his movies “8 ½” and “Juliet of the Spirits.”
The toll of China’s epidemic is unclear. But dozens of obituaries of the country’s top academics show an enormous loss in just a few weeks.
A French nun, she lived through two world wars and the 1918 flu pandemic and, more than a century later, survived Covid-19. She enjoyed a bit of wine and chocolate daily.
She was budget director in Albany and “was one of the unsung heroes” in helping to shape the pandemic response as a deputy mayor under Bill de Blasio.
While no definitive statistics exist, doctors say Mr. Lewitinn, a retired Manhattan store owner, likely remained on the device longer than any other Covid patient.
The tanker spilled millions of gallons of oil when it ran aground, causing one of the nation’s worst environmental disasters. He accepted responsibility but was demonized.
A Russian-born painter, he created a mural of the Soviet leader Leonid Brezhnev smooching the East German leader Erich Honecker — and with it a tourist attraction.
His term in solitary was perhaps the longest in American history. He described how he kept his sanity, and dignity, in an acclaimed memoir.
His book “The Provincials” mixed memoir, travelogue and history to tell the story of a culture that many people never knew existed.
A self-described “simple country doctor,” he won national attention in 2020 when the White House embraced his hydroxychloroquine regimen.
Being fired as an advertising executive freed him to write a blistering memoir about his Southern family and an erotic novel that became a best seller.
He helped formalize the breakup of the Soviet Union in 1991, led his country until 1994, then became a vocal critic of his successor, Aleksandr G. Lukashenko.