Today, the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum and Ancestry.com announce the launch of the World Memory Project. The goal is to build the largest free online resource for information about victims and survivors of the Holocaust and Nazi persecution during World War II. The Museum’s archives contain information on well over 17 million… Read more
They say a picture is worth a thousand words. Some pictures, however, are priceless. For example, these photos of my grandpa Jerry Ogden (who died when I was too young to have any memory of him) are priceless to me. Our ancestors were living, breathing people. And they left behind visual cues to their… Read more
In a survey of Ancestry.com members last year, top on your wish list was improved images for U.S. Federal Censuses. As you know, the U.S. Censuses are one of the richest sources of information for family history searches. So, improving this collection has been a top priority at Ancestry.com throughout 2009. We’ve enhanced six new… Read more
Ever wonder what happens behind the scenes at Ancestry.com? Take a look at the people and thinking behind our company and how Ancestry.com helps you easily discover your story online.
This is my first post on the Ancestry.com Blog. I work in the Content group and I’m responsible for many of the relationships with State Archives and Vital Records groups. This past week, I along with Quinton Atkinson and Brian Peterson, some of the Content group colleagues, attended a conference of the National Association of… Read more
Here you will find informational, and sometimes fun, posts from the folks behind the scenes here at Ancestry.com. We hope you’ll notice just how passionate we are about family history and about the products we’re building to help connect families over distance and time.Visit Ancestry.com