Kathy Shaw, who surveyed thousands of sex-abuse allegations and posted them on a blog called Abuse Tracker.
Bette Nesmith Graham, center, in 1978. She formed a multimillion-dollar global company after inventing Liquid Paper.
Ted Dabney, left, Nolan Bushnell, Fred Marincic and Allan Alcorn in 1973 with a Pong console at the Atari offices in Santa Clara, Calif.
Leon (Ndugu) Chancler, in an undated photograph, performing at the Stanford Jazz Festival. He performed and recorded with artists in a wide range of genres.
In “Five Easy Pieces” (1970). Ms. Anspach played a New Age intellectual who sleeps with Jack Nicholson’s character, even though she’s engaged to his brother.
Larry P. Langford, the former mayor of Birmingham, Ala., outside a federal courthouse in Tuscaloosa, Ala., during his corruption trial in 2009.
LeRoy Jolley at Saratoga Race Course in Saratoga Springs, N.Y., in 2009.
Horace Ashenfelter of the United States, right, passed Vladimir Kazantsev of the Soviet Union, center, to win gold in the 3,000-meter steeplechase at the Helsinki Olympics in 1952.
Rose Marie in 2001 at a ceremony honoring her with a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame.
Charles Neville onstage during a performance with the Neville Brothers at the 2008 New Orleans Jazz and Heritage Festival.
Edgar Ray Killen, in a wheelchair, outside the Neshoba County Courthouse in Philadelphia, Miss., in August 2005.
Dr. Adel Mahmoud, an expert in infectious diseases, helped usher in a combination vaccine against measles, mumps, rubella and chickenpox as well as one to prevent shingles.
John Portman in the lobby of the Hyatt Regency in Atlanta in 2006. His atrium hotels were widely imitated by other architects.
Mary Carlisle and Bing Crosby in “Double or Nothing” (1937). She made dozens of movies in the 1930s and early ’40s, often playing a perky innocent.
Rugby star Keith Murdoch, third from left, was sent home from London after a late-night altercation with a security guard following a victory against Wales in 1972. He never made it home, changing planes for the Australian Outback.
Mary Regula, left, the president and founder of the National First Ladies’ Library in Canton, Ohio, with Dr. Sheila Fisher, vice president, in the library’s lobby in 2006.
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