Greene was found dead in his home Wednesday, according to his office.
He was 91.
Jill and Carrie Greene died in a car crash in October.
Jill Greene’s husband, former governor Bob Greene Sr., died in February.
Jill is a member of the Greene family.
Greene is survived by his son and daughter-in-law, Mark and Cindy, who are now divorced.
Jill was married to former U.S. Rep. Barry Loomis from 1993 to 2002, the day after he was sworn in as governor, according in a biography of the congressman.
In 2000, Greene married Jill Loomi, a former state representative from Greensboro.
Jill married Barry Greener in 2004.
The couple had two children, Mark Greener and Cindy Greener, who became a foster mother for the couple’s grandchildren.
Jill’s father-in the Senate, Bill Greener of North Carolina, died in April, his office said.
Jill had two sons and a daughter- in-law.
The Greenes were active in local and national politics.
Jill served in the House from 1983 to 1997, retiring in 2003, according the biography.
She was a former president of the North Carolina NAACP, the North Carolinian chapter of the NAACP, and the chairman of the Democratic National Committee.
Jill has served on the board of directors of the University of North Texas, the board chair of the NC chapter of NAACP and is the executive director of the Carolina Center for the Study of Race Relations.
She is the granddaughter of former North Carolina Rep. Jesse Jackson, the Black Lives Matter activist who died in 2017 at age 90.
Jill also was the daughter of former Democratic Gov.
She also is the sister of former President Jimmy Carter.
Jill ran for president in 2000, but lost to Republican candidate Jon Ossoff.
Jill worked in the White House as an aide to former President Bill Clinton and then-House Speaker Newt Gingrich, according her bio.
Jill joined the State House as a member in 1990 and served as a deputy chief of staff in 1994 and 1995, her bio said.
Greenes daughter, Cindy, is also a state senator and a member on the North Dakota Senate Finance Committee.
She served as the state’s first female commissioner of elections.
Jill earned a Bachelor of Arts in English from Duke University.
Her father was a coal miner who lived in a rural part of North Dakota when he founded the Green family farm in 1952.
Jill graduated from North Carolina State University and received a master’s degree in English and a bachelor’s degree from Duke.
She worked as a teacher at North Carolina’s Mount Zion Baptist Church in Asheville before returning to North Carolina.
Jill currently is the co-chair of the Republican Governors Association in North Carolina and has served as chairman of their state political action committee, according a biography.
Jill serves on the boards of the National Governors Association and the North Atlantic Council on Governmental Affairs.
Jill helped found the North African Council on Human Rights, which advocates for rights for all people in Africa.
Jill received her undergraduate degree from the University, North Carolina School of Law and a law degree from George Mason University.
Jill grew up in Greenville, N. C., where she grew up learning about politics and law, according an online biography.
Read more about Jill Greenee from The Associated Press: Greene leaves behind wife Jill and daughter Caroline Greene.
Jill L. Green was the wife of former U,N.
Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon, who died Oct. 3, 2020, at the age of 89.
Jill died in the crash at her home in Greensboro, N., according to her office.
Jill, who was also the former wife of U.N. Ambassador Nikki Haley, is survived in her wife’s name by their two children and a son, Mark Jr. and Cindy.
Jill became the first woman to serve as governor of North America, becoming the first female governor in North America to succeed the first black president.
Jill attended UNC Asheville, graduating from high school in 1982.
She earned her undergraduate degrees in English, public policy and government from Duke and the University at Chapel Hill.
Jill lived in North Charlotte and served in North Raleigh from 1996 to 2004, serving on the Board of Directors of the Raleigh Chamber of Commerce and as the director of North Raleigh’s Public Safety and Community Engagement Council.
Jill entered politics in the 1990s as an independent candidate for North Carolina state representative.
Jill later served as state representative and as a Republican from Raleigh from 1998 to 2003.
Jill left politics in 2012 to focus on serving as the chair of NC-NCGPP, a nonpartisan organization that promotes a more diverse and inclusive state government.
Jill chaired NC- NCGPP from 2007 to 2012.
Jill holds a master of science in political science from the UNC Asheville College of Liberal Arts and