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Muhammad Ali, who declared “I am the greatest” and proved it many times over, infuriating some and captivating countless more as he floated like a butterfly and stung like a bee on his way to winning the world heavyweight championship a record three times, becoming perhaps the most widely recognized person on the planet, died Friday in Phoenix. He was 74. Mr. Ali had long suffered from Parkinson’s syndrome. The condition was understood to be a consequence of his boxing career.

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Muhammad Ali dies at 74


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Presentation Transcript
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Heavy weight boxer Muhammad Ali seen in the wake of thumping out his British challenger Richard Dunn in the fifth round of their battle, in Munich, Germany, on May 25, 1976. Conceived as Cassius Clay, boxing legend Muhammad Ali, named as 'The Greatest,' kicked the bucket on June 3 in Phoenix, Ariz., at 74 years old. (EPA)

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A Muhammad Ali robe is shown at the "I Am The Greatest, Muhammad Ali" display at the O2 coliseum, which has prominent enclosing battles London, on June 4. (Matt Dunham/Associated Press)

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Muhammad Ali and Floyd Patterson posture after a pre-battle physical in New York, on Sept. 11, 1972. (Wear Hogan Charles/The New York Times)

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Filipino boxing fan Marco Jose Revilla pays appreciation to a work of art by Monica Jane Valerio delineating Muhammad Ali inside the 'Ali Mall', the nation's first shopping center named after the fanciful confining champion showed Quezon City, upper east of Manila, Philippines, on June 4. (Mark R. Cristino/EPA)

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Muhammad Ali hollers amid a news gathering in New York on Aug. 29, 1974. Ali, the heavenly heavyweight champion whose quick clench hands and irrepressible identity rose above games and spellbound the world, has kicked the bucket as indicated by an announcement discharged by his family on June 3, 2016. He was 74. (Ron Frehm/Associated Press)

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US boxer Muhammad Ali (left) tackling Floyd Patterson at the Las Vegas Convention Center in Las Vegas, Nev., on Nov. 22, 1965. (Las Vegas News Bureau by means of EPA)

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Muhammad Ali yells amid the say something for his battle against Joe Bugner at Caesars Palace in Las Vegas, Nev., on Feb. 14, 1973. (Las Vegas News Bureau through EPA)

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Heavyweight boxing champion Cassius Clay touched base at his Boston preparing camp to dispatch last arrangements for the title rematch with Sonny Liston. The champion robbed a bit for the advantage of the supporters of his preparation site ar the Schine Inn at Chiopee, and scribbled on notices promoting the battle; "Bear On The Loose." Clay's pet name for Liston is "The Bear." (Associated Press)

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Young heavyweight boxer Cassius Clay, who later changed his name to Muhammad Ali, focuses to a sign he composed on a blackboard on Nov. 15, 1962 in his changing area before his battle against Archie Moore in Los Angeles. (Harold P. Matosian/Associated Press)

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Former heavyweight boxing champion Muhammad Ali addresses a social occasion at a Black Muslim tradition in Chicago on Feb. 25, 1968 . (Related Press)

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Muhammad Ali with family at his preparation camp in Deer Lake, Pa., on Aug. 24, 1973. Belinda Boyd, Ali's significant other, is at right; their youngsters are Muhammad Jr., 1; twin girls Rasheda and Jamillah, 3; Maryum, 5. (William E. Sauro/The New York Times)

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Muhammad Ali, or Cassius Clay at the time, beats his mid-section in triumph subsequent to toppling Britain's Beatles at his preparation camp in Miami Beach, Fla., on Feb. 18, 1964. The Beatles, left to right: Paul McCartney; John Lennon; George Harrison and Ringo Starr, were on Holiday in the resort after their American visit. (Related Press)

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Muhammad Ali kidding with a child amid a work out for his battle against Ron Lyle at the Tropicana in Las Vegas, Nev., on May 12 1975. Conceived Cassius Clay, boxing legend Muhammad Ali, named as 'The Greatest,' passed on 03 June 2016 in Phoenix, Ariz., at 74 years old. (Las Vegas News Bureau by means of EPA)

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Muhammad Ali jokes with TV sports observer Howard Cosell before the begin of the Olympic boxing trials, in West Point, NY., on Aug. 7, 1972. (Related Press)

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Muhammad Ali competes with a youthful admirer at the Elma Lewis banquet held at the Hynes Auditorium in Boston. (Charge Curtis/Globe Staff)

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Muhammad Ali at Logan airplane terminal in Boston, conversed with a group from his transport while evolving planes. (John Blanding/Globe Staff)

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Muhammad Ali trains at his camp in Deer Lake, Pa., on Jan. 17, 1974. Ali, a three-time world heavyweight boxing champion whose brash fearlessness and individual feelings made him the most charming and disputable games figure of the twentieth century, kicked the bucket in Phoenix on June 3, 2016. He was 74. (Robert Walker/The New York Times)

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Muhammad Ali looks as shielding best on the planet George Foreman goes down to the canvas in the eighth round of their WBA/WBC title match in Kinshasa, Zaire on Oct. 30, 1974. (Related Press)

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Joe Frazier (right) handles a left snare on Muhammad Ali amid the first of their three epic fights at Madison Square Garden in New York City on March 8, 1971. The Fight of the Century (otherwise called The Fight) is the title boxing journalists and students of history have given to the bout between champion Joe Frazier (26-0, 23 KOs) and challenger Muhammad Ali (31-0, 25 KOs). (Activity Images)

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A expansive group turns out as Muhammad Ali went by Harlem on Dec. 9, 1974. (Neal Boenzi/The New York Times)

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Muhammad Ali dodges a left from Joe Frazier amid their title session, the "Battle of the Century," at Madison Square Garden in New York, on March 8, 1971. Five years subsequent to being stripped of his titles for declining to enlist for the draft, Ali endured the principal annihilation of his vocation here. Ali kicked the bucket in Phoenix on June 3. (Larry C. Morris/The New York Times)

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Joe Frazier is coordinated to a corner by arbitrator Arthur Marcante after Frazier thumped down Muhammad Ali amid the fifteenth round of the title session in Madison Square Garden in New York on March 8, 1971. Frazier won the session over Ali by choice. (Related Press)

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Muhammad Ali (some time ago Cassius Clay) trains at his Pennsylvania mountain retreat in Owigsburg on Aug., 27, 1974 for his battle against George Foreman in Zaire. (Activity Images)

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Philippines President Ferdinand Marcos, left, extols as challenger Joe Frazier, right, makes some comments about best on the planet Muhammad Ali, second from left, amid their approach Marcos at the Malacanang Palace in Manila, Philippines on Sept. 18, 1975. (Jess Tan/Associated Press)

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Spray flies from the head of challenger Joe Frazier as heavyweight champion Muhammad Ali interfaces with a privilege in the ninth round of their title battle in Manila, Philippines on Oct. 1, 1975. (Mitsunori Chigita/Associated Press)

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Moroccan King Hassan II (right) beautifying previous World Heavyweight Champion Muhammad Ali amid a function in the Royal Palace in Rabat on Jan. 15, 1998. (Abdelhak Senna/AFP/Getty Images)

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Argentinian boxer Sergio "Maravilla" Martinez (left) and the president of the World Boxing Council, Jose Sulaiman (right), put the crown of "Ruler of Boxing" on previous American boxer Muhammad Ali amid the 50th Convention of the World Boxing Council in Cancun in this Dec. 3, 2012. (Victor Ruiz Garcia/REUTERS)

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American swimmer Janet Evans passes the Olympic fire to Muhammad Ali amid the 1996 Summer Olympic Games Opening Ceremony in Atlanta on July 19, 1996. (Michael Probst/Associated Press)

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Muhammad Ali, reknown as 'The Greatest' contender of all times, postures alongside a Wheaties 'The Breakfast of Champions' notice amid the revealing of the 75th Anniversary oat confine his honor in New York, on Feb. 4, 1999. 'Muhammad Ali is perhaps the most perceived games figure of our time,' said Wheaties market administrator Jim Murphy. 'That is the reason we are particularly glad to remember him on our case amid our 75th commemoration festivity.' (Bebeto Matthews/Associated Press)

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Orson Welles (from left), US on-screen character vocalist Dean Martin, and Sports commentator Howard Cosell chuckling at US boxer Muhammad Ali amid the Dean Martin Roast of Muhammad Ali at the MGM in Las Vegas, Nevada, on Jan. 18, 1976. (Las Vegas News Bureau by means of EPA)

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Muhammad Ali is welcomed in downtown Kinshasa, Zaire on Sept. 17, 1974 who was in Zaire to battle George Foreman. (Related Press)

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Boxing legend Muhammad Ali remains with his significant other Yolanda as he is presented before the welterweight battle between Floyd Mayweather Jr. furthermore, Shane Mosley at the MGM Grand Garden Arena in Las Vegas, Nevada on May 1, 2010. (Steve Marcus/Reuters)

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WBC and WIBA super middleweight champion Laila Ali is kissed by her dad, boxing incredible Muhammad Ali, at the MCI Center in Washington on June 11, 2005. (Jason Reed/Reuters)

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President George W. Shrub honors boxing legend Muhammad Ali with the Presidential Medal of Freedom, as Ali's better half Lonnie watches, amid a function in the East Room of the White House in Washington on s Nov. 9, 2005. (Kevin Lamarque/Reuters)

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Men pass a huge sign by a lift close to the passage of the "I Am The Greatest, Muhammad Ali" show at the O2 enclosure, which has prominent confining battles London, on June 4. Ali, the sublime heavyweight champion whose quick clench hands and irrepressible identity rose above games and enthralled the world, passed on as indicated by an announcement discharged Friday by his family. He was 74. (Matt Dunham/Associated Press)

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Muhammad Ali tapes his right hand for an instructional course at his camp in Deer Lake, Pa., on Jan. 17, 1974. (Robert Walker/The New York Times)

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US boxing incredible Muhammad Ali postures amid the Crystal Award function at the World Economic Forum (WEF) in Davos, Switzerland on Jan. 28, 2006. (Andreas Meier/Reuters)

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Heavyweight boxing champion Muhammad Ali remains over fallen challenger Sonny Liston in Lewiston, Me., on May 25, 1965. (John Rooney/Associated Press )

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A bloom put in plain view as a tribute to the life of heavyweight boxer Muhammad Ali at the "I Am The Greatest, Muhammad Ali" presentation at the O2 stadium, which has prominent enclosing battles London, on June 4. Ali, the grand heavyweight champion whose quick clench hands and irrepressible identity rose above games and charmed the world, kicked the bucket as per an announcement discharged Friday by his family. He was 74. (Matt Dunham/Associated Press)