Mr. Geoghegan was assistant deputy attorney general in the Kennedy Administration.
Mr. Levy helped start the Children’s Rights Council, which advocates for joint parental custody of children.
Mr. Thompson, 72, investigated the death of Elvis Presley and toxic experiments on recruits in WWII.
Dr. Stockton talked to thousands of men and women about traumas, fears and failures.
He created the color portraits of major league ballplayers, which were
collected and traded by youngsters.
Mr. Cymrot sold and managed real estate and owned a bookstore. He also created a charitable foundation.
As an NBC executive in 1960, Mr. Bernstein helped organize the Nixon-Kennedy presidential debates.
The most powerful local politician of his generation, he was a national symbol of self-governance and home rule for urban blacks, even as his personal and public life was fraught with the high drama of a drug arrest and jail sentence.
Judge Painter was critical of his own agency, the Commodity Futures Trading Commission.
He was grilled by Joseph R. McCarthy as part of the senator’s hunt for communists in the U.S. Army.