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Louis Johnson, who played with the Brothers Johnson and was an in-demand bassist who played on such hits as Michael Jackson's "Billie Jean" and "Don't Stop 'Til You Get Enough," died on May 21. The body of extreme-sports legend Dean Potter was found in Yosemite National Park during a helicopter search May 17, park spokesman Scott Gediman said. Two weeks earlier, it was announced that King was in home hospice care after suffering from dehydration. Sawyer Sweeten, left, grew up before millions as a child star on the family sitcom "Everybody Loves Raymond." Early on April 23, he committed suicide, his sister Madylin Sweeten said in a statement. Sawyer was a year and a half old when he started on "Raymond," playing alongside his real-life twin brother, Sullivan, at right.

Friends had reported Potter and another athlete, Graham Hunt, missing, and it is believed that the pair BASE jumped from Taft Point, a scenic overhang in the park. R&B singer Johnny Kemp, best known for the 1988 party anthem "Just Got Paid," died April 16 in Jamaica.

He is believed to have drowned at a beach in Montego Bay, the Jamaica Constabulatory Force said in a press release.

Actor Jonathan Crombie, who co-starred in the "Anne of Green Gables" TV movies, died April 15 at age 48.

Bobbi Kristina Brown, the daughter of late superstar Whitney Houston and singer Bobby Brown, died July 26, a representative of the Houston family said in a statement. Brown had been treated in a hospital and then a hospice facility after she was found unresponsive and not breathing in the bathtub at her Roswell, Georgia, home on January 31 -- nearly three years to the day after her mother accidentally drowned in a bathtub. Actor George Coe, an original member of "Saturday Night Live's" Not Ready for Prime Time Players who also appeared in such films as "Kramer vs. Sharif, who also starred in "Doctor Zhivago" and "Funny Girl," was 83.

Daron Norwood, who scored top-30 country singles in the mid-'90s with "If It Wasn't for Her, I Wouldn't Have You" and "Cowboys Don't Cry," was found dead in his Texas apartment on July 22. Jerry Weintraub, the high-powered Hollywood mogul whose career included promoting Elvis Presley concerts, producing the "Ocean's Eleven" movies and spinning golden tales, died July 6 of cardiac arrest, his publicist said. Amanda Peterson, best known for her role opposite Patrick Dempsey in the 1987 movie "Can't Buy Me Love," died July 3, her mother said. The family was awaiting autopsy results to determine the official cause of death.

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Malone was the first player in NBA history to be drafted out of high school.

Crombie died from complications of a brain hemorrhage, "Anne of Green Gables" producer Kevin Sullivan said.

Singapore's founding father Lee Kuan Yew died on March 23, according to a statement released by the Prime Minister's office. Lee, credited for transforming the colonial trading post into a prosperous financial center, was admitted to a hospital in February with severe pneumonia.

Kennedy was assassinated, died August 25, at the age of 86.

Bob Johnston, a staff producer at Columbia Records who worked on legendary LPs like Bob Dylan's "Blonde on Blonde," Johnny Cash's "At Folsom Prison" and Simon & Garfunkel's "Parsley, Sage, Rosemary and Thyme," passed away August 14 at a Nashville hospice. Rapper Sean Price, half of the group Heltah Skeltah and a member of Boot Camp Clik, died August 8, record label Duck Down Music confirmed. The cause of his death is not currently known, a statement said. Egyptian actor Omar Sharif, who co-starred with Peter O'Toole in "Lawrence of Arabia," died Friday, July 10, after suffering a heart attack in Cairo, according to his agent, Steve Kenis.

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