Attila Karaosmanoglu, 81, a Turkish-born economist, became managing director at the World Bank.
Ruth Revell, who helped build the Highway Assembly of God Church in Fredericksburg, died Nov. 23.
She worked in the 1980s at Shady Grove Adventist Hospital and then at Mongtomery General Hospital.
Virginia Curran volunteered at the Kennedy Center.
Tamara P. Salisbury, 85, a chemist, was a former official of the National Foundation for Cancer Research.
Mr. Goldman was a star tennis player before joining his family’s Washington area cinema chain.
The Chaucer scholar was founding director of GMU’s master’s program for telecommunications.
Mr. Battiata opened a small winery on his farm in Maryland after he retired.
Mrs. Blumberg was beaten at a concentration camp and shot during an escape.
Sally Kauder, a retired finance director for the Association of Schools of Public Health, was 74.
The unimposing Mr. White was a trusted aide who helped spur action on the Voting Rights Act of 1965.
The retired colonel wrote of his resistance to the U.S. Army using SS officer Klaus Barbie as an informant.
Once widowed and twice divorced, Mrs. Hoyt was a hard-driving working mother.
The self-styled “Rappin’ Rep,” who channeled his liberal advocacy into verse, served 12 terms in the House.
A bittersweet career full of transformative vocal highs was muted by the untimely arrival of disco.
Fritz won awards for her coverage of the White House and Congress and wrote about the death of her son.
Ms. Kudriavtseva exposed Soviet bibliophiles to contemporary American masters.
Mr. Kauffmann became known for his high-minded, impassioned, often rebellious reviews of films.
Adam Bernstein has spent his career putting the "post" in Washington Post, first as an obituary writer and then as editor. The American Society of Newspaper Editors recognized Bernstein’s ability to exhume “the small details and anecdotes that get at the essence of the person” and to write stories that are “complex yet stylish.” He was also featured in Marilyn Johnson's acclaimed book about the obit writing craft, "The Dead Beat."
Bernstein, a graduate of Columbia University’s journalism school, wrote the introduction to the 2004 Naval Institute Press reprint of "You're Stepping on My Cloak and Dagger," Roger Hall's best-selling comic memoir of his wartime experiences in the Office of Strategic Services. He gets no royalties but recommends the book anyway.