One Of Hollywood’s Best Character Actors Loses Battle With Cancer


Miguel Ferrer’s health had been deteriorating for a while, but that hadn’t stopped him from keeping his acting calendar full. The 61-year-old actor was a regular on “NCIS: Los Angeles” and was slated to reprise his brilliant role of Albert Rosenfield in the upcoming “Twin Peaks” revival. Unfortunately for fans and fellow actors, Miguel Ferrer finally succumbed to his battle with throat cancer.

George Clooney, Miguel Ferrer’s cousin, released a statement, summing up what many people are feeling: “Miguel made the world brighter and funnier and his passing is felt so deeply in our family that events of the day, (monumental events), pale in comparison. We love you Miguel. We always will.”

Throughout his life, Miguel Ferrer had the kind of Hollywood career that very few stars could hope to have.

Miguel was born into a family of some of show biz’s most famous names. His father, José Ferrer, was a Puerto Rican Oscar-winning actor, and his mother was the legendary singer Rosemary Clooney. Where some people would feel the weight of living under the shadow of their parent’s success, Ferrer thrived, turning in some of Hollywood’s most standout performances.

Ferrer in "RoboCop"       Credit: Orion Pictures
CREDIT: Ferrer in “RoboCop”           Credit: Orion Pictures

His role as Bob Morton in “RoboCop,” as many will remember, was the perfect encapsulation of smarmy ’80s excess, a role that no one could have played better.

Ferrer was one of the greats and will be missed.

[h/t] Lost Angeles Times: George Clooney comments on the death of his cousin, actor Miguel Ferrer

READ: You’ve Seen These Landmarks Many Times Before, But Can you Name Where They’re From?

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Here Are Some Of The Most Chingona Signs Latinas Carried During The Women's March

Things That Matter

Here Are Some Of The Most Chingona Signs Latinas Carried During The Women’s March

Carmen Perez Bob Bland, Tamika Mallory and Linda Sarsour wanted women to get together to speak up for their rights and their efforts led to a worldwide movement that would result in millions of women marching all over the world. Here are some of the most powerful signs women carried during the Women’s March on January 21st.

The movement gained so much momentum that sister marches throughout the nation and around the world popped up.

Every state had at least one sister march and many countries joined in solidarity as well. The internet was flooded with reports and citizen journalists everywhere sent pictures from the marches.

Washington, D.C.


Anchorage, Alaska


Albuquerque, New Mexico

Asbury Park, New Jersey

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Augusta, Maine

Austin, Texas


Bentonville, Arkansas

Birmingham, Alabama

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Bismarck, North Dakota

Boise, Idaho

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#boise #womansmarch #womansmarchboise

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Cincinnati, Ohio


Charleston, West Virginia


Chicago, Illinois

Denver, Colorado


Des Moines, Iowa

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1/21/17 Women's March #3

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Hagåtña, Guam

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Helena, Montana

Honolulu, Hawaii

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#womensmarchhonolulu . Boys too.

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Jackson, Mississippi


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Lansing, Michigan

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Las Vegas, Nevada

Lexington, Kentucky

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Los Angeles, California

Madison, Wisconsin

Nashville, Tennessee

New Orleans, Louisiana

New York City, New York

Oakland, California

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Oklahoma City, Oklahoma

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Omaha, Nebraska

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Park City, Utah

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Phoenix, Arizona

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Phoenix #womensmarch #womensmarchphoenix

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Portland, Oregon

Portsmouth, New Hampshire

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Providence, Rhode Island


San Diego, California

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Abuelitas 💕✊🏾

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San Francisco, California


Seattle, Washington

St. Paul, Minnesota

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Topeka, Kansas

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Vieques, Puerto Rico


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 Mexico City, Mexico

The world showed their love and support.

The world unites in support of Women's March on Washington

"Women's right are human rights" – that's the message the Women's March on Washington wants to send to the Trump administration. Today, people around the world protested in solidarity with the Washington demonstration.

Posted by The Guardian on Saturday, January 21, 2017

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People all over the world marched, rallied and demonstrated in solidarity.

Even Antartica participated.

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READ: Here’s How Three Women, Including A Mexican-American, Came Together To Organize One Of The Biggest Marches Of Our Time

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