Marc Jacobs ’60, of Rochester, New York, on June 25. He worked in private industry and the federal government, including 17 years at the U.S. Secret Service, and believed in giving back, serving as president of Bethesda Jewish Congregation and a volunteer member of the U.S. Park Police’s bicycle team. Predeceased in 2004 by his wife of 42 years, Judith (Mehaloff) ’60, and survived by “longtime sweetheart” Eleanor Volpe, two children and four grandchildren.

Barry Andelman ’63, of Brighton, Massachusetts, on June 26. Recalled as “a master teacher who could make any subject comprehensible,” he was a lifelong Judaic scholar and a dedicated educator in the Boston public schools, private Hebrew schools and summer camps, and served as a consultant to Boston’s tourism and MBTA boards. Survived by two children and six grandchildren.

Sudesh Koshel Bose, GSAS PhD’63, of Bloomington, Illinois, on March 20, 2021. After earning a doctorate in theoretical physics at Brandeis, she worked at the University of Notre Dame and spent several decades as a software engineer at the Bendix Corp. (acquired by Honeywell), retiring at age 70 with two patents to her name, including one for measuring fuel pressure in aircraft. Survived by three children.

Judith Rothenberg Feldstein ’63, P’88, President’s Councilor, Brandeis National Committee, of Atlanta, on Aug. 9. A real estate broker (she and her husband, Ed, were known as the “spouses who sold houses”), Judith had a passion for photography; baking; theater; cats; all things chocolate; Jewish life; and, most of all, her family and friends. Survived by her husband, daughter Suzanne Feldstein Frankel ’88, two sons and eight grandchildren.

David Kantor, Heller PhD’63, of Cambridge, Massachusetts, on March 28, 2021. A psychologist who founded a pioneering halfway house for psychiatric patients in 1960, he developed the structural dynamics theory of communication, and taught at Harvard Medical School, Tufts University School of Medicine, Northeastern University and the Boston Family Institute. Survived by wife Meredith Ortis.

Thomas P. Holland ’64, Heller PhD’72, of Cleveland, on May 11. Recognized internationally as an expert in nonprofit organizational management, he spent 26 years as a faculty member at the University of Georgia, where he was founding director of the School of Social Work’s doctoral program, before retiring with emeritus honors in 2012. Survived by wife Myra Blackmon, two children and four grandchildren.

Theodore Irving Reese III, GSAS MA’65, PhD’72, of Gorham, Maine, on June 10. An English teacher and wrestling coach, remembered as an exceptional educator and mentor, he started many wrestling programs, including Brandeis’, and led 42 state-champion wrestling teams, all while caring more about students’ personal development than about wins and losses. Survived by wife Lynn Bernheim.

Marshall C. Spatz ’66, of Tucson, Arizona, on Feb. 8, 2020. His love of learning led to the pursuit of multiple degrees, including a master’s in history from Harvard and a PhD in American history from the University of Chicago, followed by a teaching career; later, a master’s in public and private management from Yale launched a second career in public administration, and a role as director of management, budget and planning for Maryland’s Montgomery County public schools. Survived by brother Ian ’77, and other family members and friends.

William Barker ’67, GSAS PhD’68, of Orleans, Massachusetts, on March 31, 2021. A lover of travel and poetry, he was professor emeritus of English at Fitchburg State University, where he worked from 1971-97, and was recognized upon his retirement by the Massachusetts House of Representatives for his many years of service. Survived by wife Virginia and a son.

Walter R. Cuskey, Heller PhD’68, of Wynnewood, Pennsylvania, on May 10. An athlete, author, educator and entrepreneur, he held positions at Temple and Stanford universities, conducting research focused on drug abuse and substance addiction; he also founded a company that developed and implemented information systems. Survived by wife Carole Long, two children and eight grandchildren.

Howard I. Goldstein ’69, P’06, of Newton, Massachusetts, on July 29. A pioneer in the field of collaborative law, he also raised awareness about prostate cancer research and BRCA gene mutations; worked on many political campaigns, from Bobby Kennedy’s to Ayanna Pressley’s; and held leadership roles at Temple Emanuel and the Jewish Community Relations Council of Greater Boston. Survived by wife Miriam Louise Ross; two children, including Alexander ’06; and two grandchildren.