Obituaries Related to "Wang" from New York Times Archive
Nina Wang, reported to be the richest woman in Asia, won control of her husband’s Hong Kong real-estate empire after a tumultuous legal melodrama.
HONG KONG — Hong Kong's richest woman, Nina Wang, known for a sensational legal battle over her missing husband's estate, died on Tuesday, her spokesman said. She was 69.
WANG--Emma The Jewish Center mourns the passing of the mother of our member, Elaine Blech. May her entire family be comforted among all who mourn for Zion and Jerusalem. Ari Berman, Rabbi Steve Graber, President
Wang Guangmei was the widow of President Liu Shaoqi and a powerful figure in China before she was imprisoned during the Cultural Revolution.
Obituaries: Wang Guangmei, 85, former Chinese first lady - Asia - Pacific - International Herald Tribune
BEIJING — Wang Guangmei, the former Chinese first lady who was persecuted in the 1960s during the Cultural Revolution with her husband, President Liu Shaoqi, has died, news reports said Monday. She was 85.
WANG--Florence Wu, beloved wife of Cheng Ching and devoted mother of Vera and Kenneth died peacefully early Saturday morning, the 17th of January surrounded by her immediate family. She was born in 1918 in China, the youngest daughter of General Wu Jing Biao, military governor of Jiangxi province and Wu Yue Shin. Born at a time before the Communist Revolution when women were not necessarily encouraged to pursue higher learning, she completed all of her studies including earning her B.A. degree f ...
WANG-Fang Yu, Professor. On October 6, 1997, of Manhattan, formerly of Short Hills, NJ. Learned scholar with broadly recognized expertise transcending multiple fields of endeavor including teaching, art, and calligraphy. A prolific author and friend and mentor to many. He is survived by two sisters, Wang Shi Fen and Shih Hiang Chu, a daughter, Shan, and three sons, Shen, Lun, and Shao Fang, seven grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Viewing will take place at Frank Campbell Funeral Home at 10 ...
She braved ostracism, assault and the loss of her job to expose the spread of the disease in rural China. A play about her has opened in London.
He received one of China’s highest — and most intimidating — honors: responsibility for creating the huge portrait that gazes down on Tiananmen Square.
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From his powerful perch on the D.C. appeals court, he voided gun controls and challenged press freedoms but also upheld the Affordable Care Act.
She was top-billed in his final feature, “Beneath the Valley of the Ultra-Vixens.” She was also his paramour and, he said, his favorite leading lady.
She was an All-American in college and spent nine years as a pro. “I don’t think I’ve seen a player as competitive,” her college coach said.