Obituaries Related to "Butler" from New York Times Archive
He admitted to stealing files and giving them to a journalist as a way to expose Vatican corruption and protect his boss, Benedict XVI.
A wheelchair user herself, she helped draft a landmark law and held government posts championing people with disabilities, especially those of color.
Mr. Jerman started working as a cleaner for President Dwight D. Eisenhower in 1957 and retired in 2012 as an elevator operator for President Barack Obama.
She owned and operated the 145th Street Animal Hospital and lived by the principle that “if you have it to give, you give,” caring for animals and opening her home to friends in need.
His music was rooted, encyclopedic, precise and wild as he carried the two-fisted keyboard traditions of his native city to the brink of the avant-garde.
Anthony Senecal admitted writing vulgar, racially tinged Facebook posts attacking the president, Hillary Clinton and others.
As a freshman Republican representative and a member of the House Judiciary Committee, Mr. Butler voted to impeach President Richard M. Nixon, then wept.
Mr. Butler, who in nine seasons with the Steelers intercepted 52 passes, was a first-team all-N.F.L. player three times and was elected to the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2012.
Mr. Butler was the only Nashville session leader ever to win a Grammy Award for producer of the year.
Mr. Gough played the long-suffering, ever-available Alfred in four “Batman” movies, and also had roles in more than 150 movies, television shows and stage productions.
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She and her longtime husband, the music magnate Ahmet Ertegun, were once called “the virtual definition of sophistication.”
He helped define the look as well as the sound of the enduring British post-punk band, which influenced Nirvana, Metallica and others.
During a crucial period in American law — when abortion, affirmative action, sex discrimination and voting rights were on the docket — she was the most powerful woman in the country.
He had a client list that included a police officer accused of assault, a congressman caught up in a scandal, mobsters and former President Trump.
As frontman for the Pogues, he romanticized whiskey-soaked rambles and hard-luck stories of emigration, while providing a musical touchstone for members of the Irish diaspora.
The New York Times sat down with Sandra Day O’Connor in 2008 to discuss her groundbreaking life and work as the first woman on the Supreme Court. She spoke with us with the understanding the interview would be published only after her death.