20
tor, sep
10 Nye artikler

En kunde spurte akkurat om hvor det finnes søkbare bygdebøker på Internett? For det første finnes det oversikter et par steder på nettet. Under Slektshistoriewiki finner du en oversikt over de bygdebøkene som er digitalisert. I tillegg har Slekt1.com en tilsvarende oversikt. Det finnes mange ætte- og bygdebøker på Nasjonalbiblioteket sine hjemmesider. Her kan du søke etter konkrete navn, men husk å sette navnet i anførselstegn (rette anførselstegn som «).

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On March 29, 1999, Deborah Dalzell’s body was found inside her home off Colony Meadows Lane in Sarasota, Florida. Her co-workers were concerned when she did not show up for work. When deputies arrived, they found her brutally beaten, sexually battered, and strangled. Who did it remained a mystery for nearly two decades. The main piece of evidence left behind was DNA from the suspect.

The mystery man was finally unmasked this week.

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Genealogist CeCe Moore is well known for her work in using DNA information to solve “cold cases” for police departments. She has now indicated this is just the beginning of such work. Suspects in hundreds of unsolved murders and rapes will be identified using public DNA databases in the near future, according to her statements at the recent MIT Technology Review’s EmTech conference.

CeCe Moore is the head of a genealogy unit at Parabon Nanolabs.

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The following announcement was written by FamilySearch:

FamilySearch expands its free online archives this week with over 1 million indexed records from England and Wales from the National Index of Wills and Administrations, 1858-1957. New additions also include content from Argentina, Belgium, Brazil, England, France, Liberia, Mexico, Netherlands, South Africa, Spain, and the United States, including information from the following states: Arkansas, Illinois Massachuseetts, Michigan, Montana, Ohio, Texas, Virginia, and Border Crossings from Canada to the United States and World War I Americana Expeditionary Forces Deaths, 1917-1919.

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Six new volumes in the well-respected Maynooth Studies in Local History series have been published by Four Courts Press. They are: The Great Famine in Kinsale, by Catherine Flanagan. Details. Fleeing from famine in Connemara: James Hack Tuke and his assisted emigration scheme in the 1880s, by Gerard Moran. Details. The Parnell split in Westmeath: The bishop and the newspaper editor, by Michael Nolan.
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