Barry Scheck: One of the cases that — in the first decade of the Innocence Project — involved Kenneth Waters, who was convicted of a murder in Ayer, Massachusetts. When we got involved in the case, there was already his sister, Betty Ann Waters, who is a real hero. Betty Ann had watched Kenny get convicted in this small town where they grew up and they both were raised in total poverty. She was a mother with two children, a GED. And her brother is saying, “Well, I want you to become a lawyer to get me out of jail. You are the only person I trust. And otherwise, I am going to commit suicide,” was essentially the bargain he made with her. So sure enough, Betty Ann, eventually becoming a single mom with two kids, went to college and then went to law school, all for the purpose of getting her brother out of jail. And near the end of it, she called the Innocence Project, and me in particular, to assist her in the end in trying to get Kenny out of jail, and she did. She is a wonderful inspirational figure, and he was a great guy. He was funny and full of life, and tragically died just a few months after we got him out.