The most famous man in the planet is no longer alive, and that’s a bad sign.
But he’s not alone.
His death has sparked a debate about the ethics of celebrity death.
The Associated Press spoke with dozens of experts to discuss how death is perceived in today’s world.
How does celebrity death work?
The answer is complicated.
The media often portrays it as a tragedy, but celebrity death is often seen as an accident or as an anomaly.
Death by celebrity is not unusual, experts say.
The number of celebrity deaths in the U.S. rose from 4,979 in 2016 to 6,945 in 2018, according to the Pew Research Center.
And while the trend may be accelerating, there are plenty of reasons to be concerned.
Here’s what you need to know about celebrity death:Who’s at fault?
When celebrity death occurs, it’s often an accident.
The vast majority of deaths happen in accidents or suicides.
But a recent report found that more than half of deaths in 2017 involved celebrities.
Experts say the causes of these deaths are complex and may involve multiple factors, including mental health problems and drug and alcohol addiction.
What does celebrity life mean for the family?
The celebrity’s celebrity status is one of the biggest reasons for celebrity death, said David Krumholz, a clinical psychologist and former professor of psychiatry at the University of Rochester Medical Center.
People can feel a great sense of ownership and importance when they die, and it is a big deal for a grieving family.
A death can make them feel very isolated and isolated, he said.
But the person’s celebrity can also have other effects on the family.
If a celebrity dies while under the influence of drugs or alcohol, the family may feel guilty and may feel like the celebrity is responsible, Krumhelz said.
The person’s public image can also influence their relationships with friends and family, and some families may feel that the celebrity’s death was a way for them to be a part of their celebrity.
This makes the death feel even more significant to the family, Kumholz said, because they are likely to feel more alone and lost after the death.
How can I help?
If you think someone is being harmed by celebrity death or a celebrity death that involves a celebrity, you should reach out to the person and help them get help.
There are a variety of ways to help:You can ask for help anonymously.
You can call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 1-800-273-TALK.
You may also find a local mental health center that specializes in celebrity deaths or crisis services.
Some celebrities have a suicide hotline.
They can also call a suicide prevention hotline at 1.800-799-SAFE.
In the U, you can call Lifeline for Kids at 1.-800-488-5247, or go online to www.lifeline.org.
You can also visit the National Center for Family and Suicide Prevention at www.nfcss.org or call 1-866-4-FAMILY.
Follow AP health and science reporter Megan Gannon on Twitter at [email protected]
Follow Julie M. Phillips on Twitter @juliemphillipsnj.