NGS Magazine Articles: Members of NGS get access to articles by downloading the electronic copy of the magazine or by receiving the print version. Non-members may access print copies of the magazine at genealogy libraries or become a member to obtain access. Some older articles are linked below.
"Just Fishing or Targeted Testing," National Genealogical Society NGS Magazine 42 (April-June 2016): ___.
"What We Don't Know," National Genealogical Society NGS Magazine 42 (January-March 2016): 41-42.
"Tips for Initial Contact with a Match," National Genealogical Society NGS Magazine 41 (October-December 2015): 39-41.
Kennett, Debbie. DNA and Social Networking: A Guide to Genealogy in the Twenty-first Century. Gloucestershire, UK: The History Press, 2011. (See my review.)
Leary, Helen F. M. "Sally Hemings's Children: A Genealogical Analysis of the Evidence." National Genealogical Society Quarterly 89 (September 2001): 165-207. Special issue on Jefferson-Hemings.
Lustenberger, Anita A. "Genetics & Genealogy." Genetics column in New England Ancestors, starting in Fall 2002 issue.
Moneta, Daniela. “Identifying the Children of David Pugh and Nancy Minton of Virginia, Kentucky, and Tennessee,” National Genealogical Society Quarterly 96 (March 2008): 13-22.
Moneta, Daniela. "Virginia Pughs and North Carolina Wests: A Genetic Link from Slavery in Kentucky." National Genealogical Society Quarterly 97 (September 2009): 179-194. Demonstrates the use of DNA to help determine the parentage of a family descended from slaves.
(Some of these books offer controversial theories on the migration of early humans.)
Olson, Steve. Mapping Human History: Genes, Race, and Our Common Origins. New York: Houghton Mifflin Co., 2002.
Oppenheimer, Stephen. The Origins of the British, A Genetic Detective Story: The Surprising Roots of the English, Irish, Scottish, and Welsh. New York: Carrol & Graf Publishers, 2006. Note: JOGG article by Kevin D. Campbell analyzing Oppenheimer's clan definitions.
Sykes, Bryan. DNA USA. New York: Liveright c/o W. W. Norton, 2012.
Sykes, Bryan. The Seven Daughters of Eve. New York, W. W. Norton & Co., 2001.
Sykes, Bryan. Adam's Curse. New York, W. W. Norton & Co., 2004.
Sykes, Bryan. Saxons, Vikings, and Celts: The Genetic Roots of Britain and Ireland. (Published in the UK as Blood of the Isles.) New York, W. W. Norton & Co., 2006.
Wells, Spencer. Journey of Man: A Genetic Odyssey. New York, Random House, 2002.
Wells, Spencer. Deep Ancestry: Inside the Genographic Project. Washington, DC: National Genographic Society, 2006.
Wells, Spencer. Deep Ancestry Second Edition: How DNA Reveals the Roots of Your Family. DC: National Geographic Society, 2011.
Wells, Spencer. Pandora's Seed: The Unforeseen Cost of Civilization. New York: Random House, 2010.
Hill, Richard. DNA Testing Adviser. https://www.dna-testing-adviser.com/. Free guide: How to Identify Ancestors and Confirm Relationships through DNA Testing and information on using DNA for adoption research.
Moore, CeCe. "My Review of AncestryDNA's Admixture Tool and a Glimpse into the Future of Genetic Genealogy." Your Genetic Genealogist Blog, posted 26 June 2012. https://www.yourgeneticgenealogist.com/2012/06/my-review-of-ancestrydnas-admixture.html : 2012.
Salt Lake Institute of Genealogy (SLIG). A full week of practical, hands-on experience analyzing and correlating DNA test results using the latest tools and techniques. Check website for current offerings.
dbGaP - (NIH-NCBI) "database of Genotypes and Phenotypes (dbGaP) was developed to archive and distribute the results of studies that have investigated the interaction of genotype and phenotype." Some information is publicly available; access to some information is controlled - https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/gap
OpenSNP - open-source project of several masters students inspired by 23andMe tests (https://opensnp.org/faq) - allows customers of direct-to-customer genetic tests (23andMe, deCODEme as of 30 August 2012) to publish their test results, find others with similar genetic variations, learn more about their results, find the latest primary literature on their variations and help scientists to find new associations. - https://opensnp.org/
- nice for links on a SNP to other sites such as SNPedia, PLOS pubs, Mendeley pubs, users who share the SNP