Eunice Mary Kennedy Shriver DSG (July 10, 1921 – August 11, 2009) was an American philanthropist and a member of the Kennedy family. She was the founder of the Special Olympics, a sports organization for persons with physical and intellectual disabilities.
Eunice Kennedy Shriver, 1975. NPG.2011.34, National Portrait Gallery, Smithsonian Institution; gift of Diana Walker. © Diana Walker. Eunice Kennedy was born in Brookline, Massachusetts on July 10, 1921, the fifth child of Joseph and Rose Kennedy. Although underweight, frail, and susceptible to illness as a child, Eunice displayed great energy that was rivaled only by her intelligence and precocious nature.
Nov 2, 2020 · Eunice Kennedy Shriver was originally supposed to marry Michael “Mikey” Serafin Garcia in front of 200 guests. But about two months before the wedding, due to the pandemic, they decided to...
Aug 11, 2009 · Eunice Kennedy Shriver. Eunice Kennedy was born in Brookline, Massachusetts, on July 10, 1921, the fifth of Rose and Joseph Kennedy’s nine children and their third daughter. She attended the Convent of the Sacred Heart School in Noroton, Connecticut, and Manhattanville College, and received a B.S. degree in sociology from Stanford University in 1943.
Jan 6, 2023 · Eunice Kennedy Shriver, original name Eunice Mary Kennedy, (born July 10, 1921, Brookline, Massachusetts, U.S.—died August 11, 2009, Hyannis, Massachusetts), American social activist who worked tirelessly to improve the lives of the intellectually disabled and, in an effort to provide a forum for them to compete athletically, founded (1968) the …
Jul 31, 2018 · Recognized throughout the world for her efforts on behalf of persons with intellectual disabilities, Eunice Kennedy Shriver also received many honors and awards. These include the U.S. Presidential Medal of Freedom, the highest honor awarded to civilians in the U.S., and honorary degrees from Yale University and Princeton University, among others.
Release: Neuroscientist McBain appointed director of intramural research at NIH’s Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute of Child Health and Human Development Science Update: Postpartum depression, reduced breastfeeding may help account for developmental delays seen in children born to women with depression during pregnancy Featured