No, no, Nanette! What negative evidence is . . . and isn't

Judy G. Russell, JD, CG, CGL
Dec 20, 2016
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Content

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Welcome
55s
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Learn about BCG
3m 46s
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Speaker's Introduction
1m 30s
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Introduction
6m 57s
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Definitions
4m 49s
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Evidence Mining
12m 45s
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Case: Diary
5m 23s
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Case: Baptismal Register
3m 57s
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Case: Miranda's Family
10m 24s
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Case: Gunpowder Explosion
9m 55s
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Upcoming Webinars
1m 47s
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Questions/answers
17m 34s

About this webinar

Negative evidence is the hardest type of evidence to understand or use in genealogical research. By definition, a “type of evidence arising from an absence of a situation or information in extant records where that information might be expected,” it is, as the fictional detective Sherlock Holmes told us in the short story “Silver Blaze,” the “curious incident . . . in the night-time”—the thing we would expect to see or hear but that just isn't there. Learn more about what negative evidence is—and what it isn't—and how to use it.

 

This webinar is hosted and sponsored by the Board for Certification of Genealogists.

About the speaker

About the speaker

A genealogist with a law degree, Judy G. Russell is a lecturer, educator and writer who enjoys helping others understand a wide variety of genealogical issues, including the interplay between genealogy and the law. She has a bachelor's degree
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