Daniel Hillel Werner ’60, of North Bend, Oregon, on May 10. He worked in industrial psychology and organizational development before starting his own software development firm, and was an avid marathoner into his 60s. Survived by wife Elena, four children and eight grandchildren.

David Jacob Bernstein ’62, of Dobbs Ferry, New York, on April 15. After earning a PhD in European history from Harvard, he taught courses in society, arts and religion at Sarah Lawrence, and returned often to New Orleans for food, music, dancing and family. Survived by wife Antonia (Hodes) ’60, a son and three grandchildren.

Judith Gutmann Strohl ’62, of St. Louis Park, Minnesota, on April 30. A former Peace Corps volunteer and expat in Iran, she taught ESL in the Minneapolis public schools for more than 30 years. Survived by two children and four grandchildren.

Neil Irving Wiener ’62, of Toronto, on March 18. A psychology professor at York University, he researched the biological basis of behavior, and was an avid reader of history and poetry. Survived by wife Myra, a son and three grandchildren.

Michael P. Koskoff ’63, of Westport, Connecticut, on April 24. A litigator and screenwriter (he co-wrote the 2017 film “Marshall”), he defended the Black Panthers, won record malpractice awards, fought job discrimination battles and sued gun manufacturers after the Sandy Hook shooting. Survived by wife Rosalind and four children.

Lola Eve Neal ’64, of Smyrna, Georgia, on May 24. An arts graduate of Brandeis, she loved creating her own works of art and watching sports, especially the Atlanta Braves. Survived by husband Roger, two children and two grandchildren.

Maurice Callahan, MA’65, of Brooklyn, on March 21. A loyal Chicago sports fan, he worked at Brooklyn College for more than 50 years as an assistant to five provosts. Survived by family and friends.

Ronald K. Siegel, PhD’65, of Los Angeles, on March 24. He was a research professor for more than 20 years at UCLA, a leading authority on psychoactive substances and a marathon runner. Survived by wife Jane, three stepchildren and six stepgrandchildren.

Alan S. Kern ’67, MA’69, of Kent, Washington, on Feb. 23. An avid traveler, gardener, photographer and lifelong learner, he completed a PhD in clinical psychology and, following years of determination and rehab, regained many of his abilities after a near-fatal 1982 car accident. Survived by family and friends.

Alan M. Waldman ’68, of Corvallis, Oregon, on May 17. A freelance writer for more than 40 years, he worked for The Hollywood Reporter, Honolulu magazine and other publications, and wrote plays, a movie script, an autobiography and a novel. Survived by wife Sharon.

Ruth D. Nass ’69, of Manhattan, on March 26. She taught neurology, psychiatry and pediatrics at NYU Langone, and received the Child Neurology Society’s Humanism Award. Survived by husband Theodore Gross ’69 and a daughter.