May 2011 Articles
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The black press created a repository of experiences, hopes and dreams for your African-American ancestors. Discover 11 ways these publications can give you the scoop on your family.
Mac users seeking a high-powered genealogy program with all the features they've ever imagined will want to snap up this long-awaited version of the reigning Windows software.
Readers respond to Family Tree Magazine.
I've always been told that my ancestor worked at the "Richmond Ironworks" during the Civil War. But his son was born in Tallassee, Ala., in early 1865. Can you help solve this mystery?
Whether your Richmond ancestors came in Colonial times and migrated to other places or stayed and helped build what is today one of the centers of the New South, you'll find plenty of records to uncover their story.
St. Louis is home to essential records and repositories -- some of which are now online. Let this guide be your portal to finding your Gateway City ancestors.
Ensure your Civil War veteran is properly recognized for his service -- follow these seven steps to order an official military grave marker.
Add these books to your genealogy reading list.
Back in October, we sought to view genealogy through fresh eyes by finding a newbie genealogist to blog about research experiences and resources. Nancy Shively of Skiatook, Okla., whose interests include family history and writing, fit the bill perfectly.
A total overhaul, underway for several years, has finally gone live, and the former FamilySearch Beta site is now the official
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