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In addition to his stepdaughter Ms. Klein, Dr. Stern is survived by his wife, Betty Lee (Baum) Stern; two children, Debra Marrone and Scott Stern, from her first marriage, which ended in divorce; two other stepchildren, Lauren Rosenkranz and Jonathan Otto; and 13 grandchildren.
Dr Stern was introduced to Jack Valenti, President of the Motion Picture Association, by a neighbor from Great Neck, NY, Robert Benjamin, an executive at United Artists. Dr Stern began to criticize films for the association and was recruited by Mr Valenti to lead the rankings administration in mid-1971.
He left in early 1974 to join Columbia Pictures Industries and eventually returned from Los Angeles to New York City, where he relaunched his private practice. He has also taught at Yale, Columbia, New York University, and the University of California, Los Angeles, and was COO of Tiger Management, a hedge fund and director of the Robertson Foundation.
Veteran educator at NewYork-Presbyterian / Columbia University Irving Medical Center, Dr. Stern, along with his wife, donated $ 5 million in 2019 to endow a chair and scholarship at Weill Cornell Medicine to treat patients with pathological personality disorders. The gift was in appreciation for the care he received during a medical emergency.
As a psychiatrist, Dr Stern had been interested in narcissism even before going to Hollywood, but his experience there, playing with self-centered studio executives, producers, directors and actors, has drawn on. proved to be an inspiration, leading him to write “Me: The Narcissistic American,” published in 1979.
In this book, he wrote that babies are born narcissistic, don’t care who they wake up in the middle of the night, and need to be disciplined as they grow up to be considerate of others.