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Looking back over the past 40 years since this column began, the changes in access to genealogical information and research sources are immense.

In May 1977, when we started, genealogists had to research by visiting a records center in person.

And that visit was only after they had mined whatever family sources they turned up from interviews or searching family materials.

Christian Aagaards bog er et sammendrag af tidligere udgivelser, en slags udvidet resumé.

Den består af mini-biografier af de fem danske topnazister.

Læseren får en del at vide om deres baggrund og noget om deres motiv for at træde i nazismens tjeneste, samt hvad de foretog sig under krigen, og - for de fires vedkommende - deres videre skæbne.

Genealogists often talk with people who believe misinformation about genealogy. In “Busted!,”a feature in the May/June issue of “Family Tree Magazine” by Julie Cahill Tarr, the author lists 10 genealogy myths and sets the record straight.

Myth No. 1 is surnames were changed at Ellis Island. Actually, lists were compiled in Europe. So any changes happened in Europe, sometimes by the immigrants themselves.

The ashes of an Indiana man who documented the genealogy of the Omaha Tribe will be buried in a special ceremony Saturday in Macy, Nebraska.

Starting in 1961, Paul Brill conducted hundreds of interviews with tribal members, sometimes through a translator, to document the genealogy of the Omahas.

He became a valued friend of the tribe and donated his research to Nebraska Indian Community College.

"Aarhus Fortæller" er en udstilling om Aarhus' og de danske købstæders historie siden vikingetiden (800-1100) til i dag.

Der er 800 kvadratmeter areal under jorden til udstillingen, der ligger ved Den Gamle Bys 1974-afsnit.

Dronningen klippede den røde snor over til udstilingen lige ved siden af Sallings butiksvindue, hvor der er skabt en fiktiv model af Aarhus.

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