Sean Sasser, Pedro Zamora
Sean Sasser, whose commitment ceremony to Real World star Pedro Zamora was a TV first, has died. He was 44.
Judd Winick, who also appeared on The Real World: San Francisco, announced the news via Twitter Tuesday night....
Anchor and correspondent John Palmer died Saturday after a brief illness, NBC News announced. He was 77.
"We are deeply saddened to share the news that we have lost a valued friend and colleague," NBC News said in a statement. "John was...
David "Kidd" Kraddick, the nationally syndicated radio host of Kidd Kraddick in the Morning, has died. He was 53.
Kraddick died on Saturday at his Kidd's Kids charity golf tournament in a New Orleans suburb, according to a statement on his radio show's Facebook page. The cause of death has yet to be released.
Remember other celebs we've lost this year
Born David Peter Cradick, Kraddick began his career in high school when he DJ'd his senior dance. He eventually landed his first gig in Miami, followed by jobs in Salt Lake City, Los Angeles and Tampa, where he was given the name "Kidd" by his director. Ultimately, Kraddick moved to Dallas where his morning show, Kidd Kraddick in the Morning, became syndicated on 75 Top 40 stations. In 1999, he was named Air Personality of the Year at the Radio Music Awards.
Grammy winner JJ Cale died Friday at the age of 74, according to his website. The musician suffered a heart attack and passed away in a La Jolla, Calif.,hospital.
White House reporter Helen Thomas, who covered every President from John F. Kennedy to Barack Obama, has died, CNN reports. She was 92.
The trailblazing journalist died in her Washington apartment Saturday morning after a long illness, according to The Gridiron Club and Foundation, a journalistic organization for which Thomas once served as president.
Born in Winchester, Ky., she joined United Press in 1943 and began covering president-elect Kennedy in 1960. She became the official UPI White House correspondent in January 1961. She was known for sitting in an assigned seat on the front row in the briefing room, asking tough, pointed questions and always ending every press conference by saying, "Thank you, Mr. President."