RootsTech website https://rootstech.org/ states that 'Streaming videos begin February 6 at 8:30 AM' ~ Likely the 1st Keynote
See full RootsTech schedule of classes for descriptions of sessions https://rootstech.org/schedule-info/session-viewer/# ~ Use filters!
Syllabus materials for all 2014 sessions are available for a limited time ~ Download before Wed. Feb 5!
Video archivehttps://rootstech.org/about/videos/ of 15 sessions from 2013 is still available ~ 2014 videos will likely be at this link.
Jamboree Webinar Series
The Southern California Genealogical Society's popular Jamboree Extension Series http://www.scgsgenealogy.com/webinar/jes-index.html provides family history and genealogy educational webinar (web-based seminar) sessions for genealogists around the world. One-hour webinar presentations are given twice monthly, on the first Saturday and third Wednesday of each month and are conducted by professional genealogical speakers and expert lecturers. Presentations will be scheduled on the first Saturday and third Wednesday of each month. Saturday sessions will be held at 10am Pacific time / 1pm Eastern time; Wednesday sessions will be scheduled at 6pm Pacific time / 9pm Eastern time. Original (live) webcasts are available to all genealogists but only SCGS members http://www.scgsgenealogy.com/about/benefit-memb.html ($35/yr) will be able to review archived sessions. Technical requirements are included in the FAQ http://www.scgsgenealogy.com/webinar/faq.html
Jamboree webinar on 1 Feb 2014 at 11:00 am MT. Free viewing at this date and time only! Pre-Registration required. Members http://www.scgsgenealogy.com/about/benefit-memb.html ($35/yr) can view archived presentation at any time. Deconstructing Your Family Tree: Re-Evaluating the Evidence by Dr. Michael D. Lacopo
When information passed on from researcher to researcher doesn't add up, it's time to tear down the walls and rebuild anew. This methodology lecture shows how erroneous conclusions can sneak into our research uncontested. This lecture is pertinent especially today with so many Internet family trees that get cut and pasted into our own research.