Take a DNA Test, Then Buy an Airplane Ticket The New York Times
Rondel Holder, who lives in New York and works as a *content* creator at Essence magazine, was curious about his ethnic background, so he took a home DNA …
One set of identical twins, two different ancestry profiles. At least that’s the suggestion from one of the world’s largest ancestry DNA testing companies.
How your at-home DNA test results could solve cold cases Washington Post
The rise of consumer genetic tests has provided law enforcement with new tools that have the potential to break open cold cases.
Readers share their amazing tales and surprises from searching their geneaology and DNA tests such as Ancestry or 23 and me.
People who submit DNA to ancestry websites are now leading to arrests.
This Christmas it’s likely that more people than ever before will spit into a tube, or swab some cheek cells and send the result off for DNA analysis. Millions in the …
Crime solvers embraced genetic genealogy Science News
DNA searches of a public genealogy database are closing cases and opening privacy concerns.
The Family History DNA Can’t Reveal New York Times
I could try to find out where my ancestors may have come from, but that is never going to show me what I’ve actually inherited.
Suddenly siblings: Ancestry.com search reveals family ties Cherry Hill Courier Post
A South Jersey woman had her DNA tested 63 years after her adoption. The results led her to a brother 20 minutes away.