Scotty Bowers, who was the subject of the documentary "Scotty and the Secret History of Hollywood" and was famous for secretly procuring gay sex workers for Tinseltown's biggest stars in the 1940s, died on Oct. 13. She joined the White House press corps in 2001 as a producer for ABC News covering the Bush Presidency, including the launch of the coalition invasion of Iraq. He was 85. She was 45. She joined CBS News in 2003 and began working with Safer on “60 Minutes” the next year. According to CBS, Textor continued to work throughout her illness, most notably on a story about the Syrian refugee crisis, and producing the first televised interview with the Theranos fraud whistleblower.
He was 64. Published in New York Times on Jun.
Rick Ludwin, a former NBC executive and the head of the company's late-night division, died on Nov. 10 following a brief illness. He was 52. The Oscar-winning film and TV producer of “Spotlight” and founder-CEO of Anonymous Content, died after a battle with cancer Sunday, April 21.
Her energy and personality will be impossible to replace at ’60 Minutes,” “60 Minutes” executive producer Bill Owens said in a statement. He was 59. Known by millennials for his work on “Community” as Greendale’s smart-alecky Leonard Rodriguez died Saturday, March 13. He was 81.
He was 20. The Swiss actor whose work ranged from “Wings of Desire” to the much-memed “Downfall,” died on Feb. 15. She was 73.
By her own admission, Katy's greatest joy and source of pride was her immediate and extended family. The longtime “60 Minutes” producer who worked closely with Morley Safer during his final years, died Friday, June 14 following a battle with cancer. The actor who appeared in HBO’s “Carnivale," “Saved by the Bell: The New Class" and “Beverly Hills, 90210" among others died on Sept. 13. She never let the long distances between her many family members limit their closeness. The owner of Fox Theaters and the last volunteer president of the National Association of Theatre Owners, died Wednesday, July 28. He was 78. Ron Leibman, a Tony winner for his 1993 performance in "Angels in America," an Emmy winner for his work on the show "Kaz" from 1979 and a regular on "Friends" as Rachel's father, died on Dec. 6. Katherine “Katy” Textor, a longtime “60 Minutes” producer who worked closely with Morley Safer during his final years, died Friday following a battle with cancer. He was 105.
Lawrence G. Paull, an Oscar-nominated production designer on films such as "Blade Runner" and "Back to the Future," died in La Jolla, California on Nov. 10. He was 84.
She was 44. She embodied grace, kindness, humor, and determination throughout her life and especially during her recent battle with cancer.
The two-time Oscar nominee for supporting roles in the Best Picture winner “Midnight Cowboy” and “Farewell, My Lovely” died on Wednesday, June 12.
He was 68.
He was 38. He was 74. He was 56. The creator of the iconic ABC series “The Love Boat” died on Feb. 26. He was 88. The German-born fashion photographer famed for his black-and-white shots of ’90s supermodels such as Naomi Campbell, Kate Moss and Linda Evangelista, died on Sept. 4. The 7-foot-2-inch tall actor who portrayed Chewbacca in five “Star Wars” films, died Tuesday, April 30. As Textor looked on in the interview, Madoff said she and her husband attempted suicide with medications. Her energy and personality will be impossible to replace at ’60 Minutes,” “60 Minutes” executive producer Bill Owens said in a statement.“Katy fought a courageous battle over the last two and a half years, but her tenacity didn’t surprise those of us who knew her at ’60 Minutes,'” said “60 Minutes” execuitve producer Tanya Simon. The lead vocalist of The Cars, which had numerous hits from 1978 to 1988, including “My Best Friend’s Girl,” “Just What I Needed,” “You Might Think,” “Magic” and “Tonight She Comes," died on Sept. 15. Allee Willis, a Grammy-winning songwriter and producer who worked with Earth, Wind & Fire, the Pointer Sisters and Dusty Springfield and also wrote the theme song to the sitcom "Friends," died on Dec. 24 of cardiac arrest.
The Emmy-winning writer best known for his work on ’90s animated classics “Tiny Toon Adventures,” “Pinky and the Brain” and “Animaniacs,” died on Aug. 30. He was 68.