Dear Ancestry Insider,

I have been using FamilySearch Memories as my main repository for family history-related photographs and documents, with the hopes that this material will be preserved “forever.” Do you think there is a chance that the LDS Church could abandon the FamilySearch Family Tree and Memories projects, with all of this material being lost?

Thanks, Thomas Abbott

Dear Thomas,

There is always a chance your scanned images of photographs and documents could be lost.

The following announcement was written by FamilySearch:

Summary

Hundreds of thousands of indexed records from all over Italy are featured in these newly published collections. Additionally, find newly searchable records from Canada, Ecuador, Germany, The Netherlands, Peru, Sweden and the United States. Search these new free records and more at FamilySearch by clicking on the links in the interactive table below.

Tuesday 28 March:A visit to the Somme and the Ypres Salient, with Alan Hyndman. Host: North of Ireland Family History Society, Belfast branch. Venue: Holywood Arches Library, 4-12 Holywood Road, Belfast BT4 1NT. 7:30pm – 9:30pm. All welcome.

Tuesday 28 March:Vernacular architecture in South West Clare, with Fidelma Mullane. Host: Kilrush and District Historical Society. Venue: Teach Ceoil, Grace Street, Kilrush, Co Clare. 8pm. All welcome.

Fox News recently invited MyHeritage to the channel’s Fox & Friends morning show to talk about MyHeritage DNA and to help the show’s hosts learn more about each host’s origins. Author Yvette Corporon, a friend of MyHeritage and author of the upcoming book “Something Beautiful Happened,” presented the anchors with their incredible results. Yvette revealed the DNA ethnicity results of three of the hosts and provided genealogical research and fascinating historical documents, to back it up, found by the MyHeritage research team.

Old Family Photos of Women in the Workforce Posted by Maureen

Jeanine Black saw the post How to Learn About Working Women in Old Photos and sent me two images of women in her family. It's a fitting end to Women's History Month.

In about 1909, her 15-year-old paternal grandmother, Louse (first on the left) worked in a Brockton, Mass., shoe factory. Louse's mother, Louise, is the first woman on the right.

Monday is the early bird deadline for the National Genealogical Society 2017 Family History Conference! Gak! I should have warned you earlier!

This year the conference is in Raleigh, North Carolina on the 10th through the 13th of May 2017 at the Raleigh Convention Center, 500 S. Salisbury Street. There are more than 175 lectures and workshops to choose from. Classes are organized in tracks, although you can move about classes without regard to the tracks:

African AmericanDNAfamily storieshistorical contextinternationalmaps and locationsmethodologymilitaryNative AmericanNorth Carolina researchorganizing researchproblem solvingrecords and repositoriesregional movementreligionresearch in the statesresearch planningskill buildingtechnologytips and techniquesworking with records

For more information, check out the registration brochure and visit the conference website.

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