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Instructions and Help about find death certificate

Today we're going to talk about what you can do once you've already tried looking for an obituary if you've looked for obituaries in your local papers and you just cannot find the obituary you feel the person probably didn't have an obituary and you want to know what the next step would be after that so what we're gonna suggest is that you try to get a copy of the death certificate so in our website here you would start by going to the Reference Center and when you scroll down you can see the webliography is on the left and you and the webliography for genealogy is going to be under history and today we're going to look at a few sites on the ordering vital records now today we're going to be looking at death records but of course vital records would imply birth death marriage or divorce records and then you see the sites come up on the right and to start with we're going to look at this California death certificate link and this this is an important page because it shows you all of the different fields that you would find on a typical California death certificate in addition to the information on the decedent you can see in these fields here which includes information on the cause of death burial information etc you also want to look down fields here 28 29 and 30 you can see the name of the surviving spouse and the spouses middle name and last name which is often what people are looking for when they look for obituaries you can also find this person here called the informant you see an informants name and relationship the mailing address the resident city or town and that is important because the informant is the person who gives the information for the forum and that person is usually a blood relative or a neighbor or a friend or somebody and often that person might still be alive today so you might be able to get in touch with that person and of course there's more information here that you can find as I said the you can find the place of death the place of final disposition disposition date this is what happens to the body after the is in other words is the person buried or is the person cremated that sort of thing if you wanted to find that out now we're going to show you a few places to go to how to order a California vital record this link here is for California vital records this is the Sacramento site that has records back to July 1905 and when you click here you can look at the you can copy excuse me you can print out the forms that you would need for the birth and death records there are PDF forms that you can print out and mail in to get a copy now.

FAQ

When a transgender person dies, does the coroner fill out the death certificate under their natal sex or gender identity?
In Spain, there has generally been a push to simplify the process of legally changing your government identified gender. It no longer requires that you have medical surgery to “change” your biological gender appearance. You generally need a psychologist or psychiatrist to make a statement that you have gender dysphoria, that this condition has existed for a while and is not going away. The process has also been opened up to minors. As part of the process to get your official documents changed, you can get a legal name change including last name if I recall correctly. This process of name changing is generally otherwise next to impossible to legally do in Spain.Once the process is complete, you are identified by that gender across all your government documents. You have a full legal entitlement to be referred to as that gender, and you can lodge complaints with the government about discrimination should you be intentionally misgendered. I’ve looked around for specific documents referring to death certificates issued in Spain, and issues for trangeneros and transexuales. I just cannot find anything in any BOE that specifically addresses this narrow point. The best I can find are anti-discrimination laws related to health that says you cannot be discriminated against for any health services you request, and you’re legally entitled to all health services for your gender. (This is on top of other services that are often offered on the local government level specifically for trangenero and transexual individuals in assistance with transitioning.)Death certificates in Spain can be requested for the purposes of rectifying the sex of a deceased individual. In requesting a death certificate, gender is not a field. (And they have both mother/proginator 1, father/proginator 2 on their for the deceased person’s parents. Gender neutral and gendered for the parents.) The 2021 law that I found about sex on death certificates says the wording was changed to sex at birth, where it was originally just sex. (But this sex at birth is changed if you go through the legal process to change your registered gender is my recall.)The issue is it is unclear how many people have taken advantage of this and how many have not. An ein 2021 put the number of people going through the process at around 3,000 but that many more were likely to have gender dysphoria but have taken no steps to address this through channels. There were 800 people in Madrid in 2021 who took advantage of the law to seek to get their gender changed on their government ID. Spanish sources appear to indicate that around only a third of transgender individuals are out. Many fear getting the legal name and gender change and perceived finality of the decision as it relates to transphobia and legality of being your identified gender: there is no backing out at that point.This gray zone area is not adequately addressed to explain fully the legal consequence for the gender on a death certificate of someone who has not started going through the transition process for whatever reason. I am under the cultural impression that the death certificate holds less cultural and legal significance in Spain than in a place like USA, which may explain the lack of info.
I lied to my boss saying that I wouldn't be able to go to work today because my cousin died. Now, she's asking me for proof of death with a death certificate. What should I do?
I have two sets of advice. First coments apply if you work for a large company with an HR department. Small business advise is last. (And how you behave for each is very different. To a large corporate owned company you are a number. To a small business, you are like a member of a small family.)Corporate advice:A. Any corporate boss who asks for proof of death, or proof of illlness, or any proof of reason for absence is overstepping boundaries. DON’T come clean to ANYONE who has that kind of mentality in the corporate world, you’ll be giving pearls to swine. They’ll ruin you. Here’s what you do (and my mobile ap has no date on this question so if it’s old…eh learn for next time.B. You are going to need to become an instant adult overnight. You’re playing with the big boys now. You do something stupid, stop panicking…THINK!FIRST, look through the workplace policy manual to see what the actual protocol for PTO is. Check if she has the right to ask for proof of death, or to ask for reasons for absense. Check if it’s standard HR office protocol or if she’s just being a “bossy boss.”If it's NOT protocol, if she does NOT have the right to ask for proof of death, go talk to HR. Get clarification from HR about time off policies.If HR states no reason needs to be given for PTO, then tell them what happened: that 1. there was a death in the family, that 2. she asked for proof, that 3. you know now it is not office policy, but she asks it from those underneath her, that 4. you want her to stop asking for “notes from mom.” 5. You want to take your days off per office policy, and you believe questions about your personal life are inappropriate, and this last caused you great stress, because you feel asking your aunt for a death certificate was bordering on harrassment, but you don’t want to lose your job.If it IS HR policy, then, because YOU failed to read your manual, you will either have to lie, come clean, or quit. I dont suggest coming clean. HOWEVER, I dont suggest this because I believe in lying…I don’t! (And I hope you have learned that your one day off was surely not worth all this!) I don’t think you should come clean because, I BELIEVE IT’S NONE OF THEIR BUSINESS, and ANY boss who asks for proof of ANYTHING has overstepped their boundaries as your boss.Your boss has NO RIGHT to know anything about your personal life. Not one damb thing! Bosses today have evolved into disturbing, controlling, parental figures that demand to know things they’ve no right to know. Your boss has no right to know if your cousin actually died and no right to know if you're a liar. Your family’s existence and your moral character are none of their business.The ONLY thing your boss needs to decide is:To what degree your absence affected the daily productivity.If you had any PTO/time off left to use.Whether to keep you, give you a warning, or fire you.Your BEHAVIOR is the only thing she need concern herself with. Your MINDSET and THE REASONS BEHIND YOUR BEHAVIOR is none of her affair, and nothing she has a right to discover.Her conversation with you should be nothing more than:“Your absence caused you to get behind on ‘abc.‡ I’ll need you to get it caught up by ‘xyz‡ date.” OR…“You had 28 days PTO starting the beginning of the year. You’ve taken 10 of those already. You might want to ration them out or you wont have any left at the end of the year.” OR…“I hope you’re family is doing well. Welcome back.”Read your manual, there should be well defined rules governing days off. Most jobs give you so many days off per year, and you can take them, and no reason need be given. Most bosses dont want to know why their employees take days off, and her wanting a reason is very strange to me. If it’s a large business it reeks of discrimination, and she’s singled you out for some reason, OR you are habitually absent and she’s decided to play a mind game of cat and mouse. Either way, asking for proof is a strange request for most companies. Very strange. I’d consider finding a different, less bizarre job.SMALL BUSINESS - with no HR department, or a mom and pop shop where the boss is the actual owner:Asking for “a note from mom,” unfortunately is common with owner/boss small businesses, because they do operate more like a small family. If this is the case, and you work for a mom and pop shop, then it actually might be best to come clean. Prostrate yourself before the boss/owner, beg forgiveness, and promise never to do it again.BOTTOM LINE: The best gift you could give YOURSELF is a good work ethic. Never take a day off unless you are taking an allowed vacation, you are actually sick, or there really IS a family emergency.
What issues do you feel personally close-minded about?
I am closed-minded about abortions.I had a horrible experience as a student nurse. There was a young lady who had a saline-induced abortion.The nurse said don’t go in that room.The emergency light was on. I heard someone screaming help me. I could not find a nurse. I went into the room.She said my baby it is breathing. She had aborted her baby in the commode. She was not supposed to be out of bed without a nurse.I picked the baby up and went straight to the nursery. The baby was breathing but so cold.The doctor was called and came to the nursery. He said, as far as I am concerned this is stillborn. (Born dead)I said that baby is breathing. The nurse called the pediatrician to check the baby.He said the baby was a viable age to live. The mother requested nothing be done to save the baby.They put the baby in an incubator but did not turn on any heat. The baby was not wrapped in a blanket.The baby never knew a humans touch except mine.I was dying inside. I was thinking if they will save the baby, I will adopt it.I got my nursing instructor. Explained to her what had happened. She checked on the baby.She said let's go in the supply room. We need to talk. I was crying and I could not hold back the tears. I sobbed. My instructor started to cry.We were both sitting on the floor crying. She said, I don’t have an explanation and I don’t agree with this.When I was able to speak. I said I don’t want to be a nurse.The hospital had to fill out a birth certificate. Also, a death certificate because the baby was born alive.When I didn’t come back to class the next day. My instructor called me. I said, I am not going to a nurse and watch babies die.I am not helping with abortions.She said I understand. If you will come back you won’t be required to train on that unit.I agreed to go back under those circumstances.This is why I am closed minded to abortions.The doctor induced her as twenty-four weeks gestation. The pediatrician said she was at least twenty-eight weeks or more.The doctor was known to do abortions. Even if it was past the twenty-four weeks of gestation.I had a friend in high school who had an abortion. She was close to thirty weeks. The same doctor performed the abortion.She said he pulled arms and legs out in pieces. I had nightmares hearing her talk about the abortion of her baby boy.She lost a lot of blood and was weak. Her family did not know. She was also sixteen years old.She never got over having that abortion. When she had children she would talk about her baby she aborted. She never stopped grieving that loss.I am pro-life.“How can there be too many children? That is like saying there are too many flowers.” - -UnknownWe need to advocate for the tiny, powerless and unwanted. Every human life is precious and worth saving.
How can I obtain Japanese citizenship?
Great answers by Dick Karp and David LaSpina.I can only add my two cents of knowledge to their insights.The first thing: citizenship and naturalization are two different matters.You can only get citizenship if you were born from Japanese parents, AND being registered within 3 months with your local Japanese consulate.AND when you reach 20 years old, it's mandatory you choose whether lose your local citizenship or your Japanese citizenship.Should you not make a move, you lose your Japanese one by default.On the other hand, you might be naturalised Japanese (i.e.: become a non-born Japanese with a permanent visa) if all these criteria are met:- you're living for at least 5 years in Japan- you're at least 20 years old- you can read, write and speak Japanese fluently- you are willing to go through writing exams and interview processes- you have professional skills and $ to support yourselfEvery case is examined and weighed individually. Say, if one of your parents is Japanese (Japanese-born), the Ministry of Justice may wave the age and residence requirements. But again: it is a case-by-case process.Sources:Japanese nationality lawI want to become a Japanese nationalMany angles to acquiring Japanese citizenship | The Japan TimesAlso, I went myself to my local Japan consulate and talked with them.
Have you ever had to deal with a ridiculous policy at a doctor's office?
Two days before my wedding and honeymoon (our flight was a few hours after the wedding), I showed up at least 10 minutes early, let’s say 12 minutes and got into an unusually long line at the check-in window. No problem, I have plenty of patience, The nerves in my hip and leg don’t, but I was close enough to lean on a chair after about 5 minutes.While I’m waiting, I observe that the patients checking out are now checking out at the check-in windows for some reason, are being given priority, thus making the check-in process even slower. Not only that, but I can hear clearly, despite HIPAA, all of the patients‡ information as both windows were calling other offices to make appointments for specialty services.Half an hour later, they gave the man standing in front of me, who had to be pushing 90 years old, grief for how late he was at 13 minutes, and how he better call next time. I got told I was 19 minutes late where 15 minutes was the deadline, I had to pay a $50 missed appointment fee (which is double my co-pay), and they had another appointment in 10 days, when I would be on my honeymoon. She was usually very nice, but today she was a disciple of Lucifer himself. I explained that I had been there for over a half hour, and even started my wait in line DIRECTLY UNDER A SURVEILLANCE CAMERA that they should check, that the only reason I didn’t make it to the window was because they were not only doing check-outs, but prioritizing them, when I was, in fact, at least 10 minutes early. There was no way I was flying back from my honeymoon just for a doctor’s appointment that I didn’t miss, and that my medication would not last me through my vacation.Finally, she told me why all this was happening (the letting go of the other employees) and told me to wait. The nurse then came out around 20 minutes later with prescriptions that would last me one week, but gave me an altered appointment for the day after I get back clearly showing that the girl at the window told her what my return date was. When I told her the medications would cut me short by 6 days, she then tells me I can take it or get nothing. I mean, nerve damage and pain that can get so severe I could lose my ability to walk isn’t all that important, nor the withdrawals from the drugs they’ve had me on for so long…When I got home from my honeymoon we were obviously exhausted and one of the things we didn’t do was read the giant pile of mail on the table, All our bills were on auto-pay anyway. The next day I went to my doctor’s appointment 45 minutes early just to be told they can’t find my appointment in the system. Then they tell me they can’t find ME in the system. The doctor asked me if I got his letter, to which I had not yet gone through the bushels of mail at home, and reprinted the letter before slamming the door. He then went to the window, as if he needed protection, and told me I was to leave immediately or the police would be called. I wasn’t even given enough time to read the two-page letter where the doctor stated that I was unacceptably late, rude, disruptive to the other doctors and patients, and a drug seeker, and they would not be prescribing medication for me anymore.
If science doesn't believe in the existence of a soul, why can't it revive a dead young person by repairing his/her organ?
If science doesn't believe in the existence of a soul, why can't it revive a dead young person by repairing his/her organ?“Science not believing in the existence of a soul” is not the same thing as “why can’t science revive a dead young person”.Science is not a religion. So science do not believe anything, including souls.Science is a method of finding out how the universe works by observation, hypothesising and testing. So if anyone want to investigate the existence of souls, feel free to observe, make a hypothesis and test it. Oh, and you need others to confirm and repeat your observations and find additional independent evidence.Next step, why can’t we revive a dead person? Well, we sort of can, with a lot of luck and only for the very recently deceased (so recently that they’re likely not legally dead yet, because the doctor has not given up and signed the death certificate).That is, we can get organs back online again and keep them working for a while and hope that other organs show signs of keeping up. But it’s not certain, there’s a lot of caveats, and it’s limited to a short period after death.You see, death is a process, just as life is. In a sense, life is the process of keeping death away.When we die, there’s a rapid buildup of toxic chemicals in our body, as the body no longer takes care of its own waste. Enzymes that are used to digest food starts digesting our body. Living cells stop working, and collapse. Gut flora and skin flora starts eating us up. You could say another life starts as soon as we die ‡ the life of bacteria and fungi that no longer are stopped by the immune system.So this process of death is held at bay by the process of life. As soon as the process of life stops or even slows down at the last or hours, the process of death explodes, and very quickly, the damage is irreversible. And right now, we don’t have the technology or knowledge to repair it.“But what if we had” you say. “What if that is ‘repairing his/her organs’?”This is mainly an academic exercise. But consider this: the organ that holds your identity is your brain. That is in essence the true “you”. Everything else is basically support functions for the brain to work.But if we repair the brain, will it still be the same “you”? What happens to your personality and memories that was in the brain before you died and they were at least partially destroyed by the death process? Can they be restored at all, or do we get gaps that we need to fill in artificially? Will it be you that wakes up? Will you even know? Will it be ethical to do it? Can it be abused?And that’s where science fiction takes over and asks those questions.Here’s also the point where I would direct you to Ghost in the Shell. I think the television version, Stand Alone Complex (and 2nd Gig as well as Solid State Society) is the best incarnation. I also like Mamoru Oshii’s movie adaptations, because they are sheer visual poetry, and I think Masamune Shirow’s original manga on which the entire IP is based is a bit unfocused. I have not seen the Scarlet Johansen version yet, and I’m split about the Arise version.But go ahead and enjoy yourself with some Japanese post-cyberpunk science fiction asking some hard questions, and remember that basic question: “will it be you?”
How would a newly elected Libertarian British government have handled the Irish potato famine?
I’ll try not to repeat too much of what is said in the previous answers. The Irish potato famine was of course a natural disaster ‡ between 1845 and 1852, an infection repeatedly destroyed the potato crop on which much of the population was dependent. But more important, it was a failure of government, both in terms of long-term policies that made a humanitarian disaster inevitable and in terms of an abysmal response to the disaster when it struck. In the circumstances, any government (libertarian or otherwise) would have had an obligation to ameliorate the immediate suffering, what a libertarian government could do in the long run is to promote human liberty so that nothing like the famine happened again.Rob Weir and others have pointed to the British government’s role in creating the conditions that led to the famine, including as the 17th century confiscations of land (in 1600, almost all land in Ireland was owned by Irish Catholics, by 1700, only about 4 percent was), and the Corn Laws. But perhaps even more pernicious were the effects of the Penal Laws, a series of sectarian measures enacted after the defeat of the Jacobites in 1691 that were only finally repealed in 1829.These laws were designed to reduce Catholics to penury and to keep them that way. For example, Catholics were barred from education, excluded from most professions, and subject to limits on the value of personal property that they could own. But particularly devastating from the perspective of the eventual famine, a Catholic landowner or leaseholder (with the latter being greatly in the majority) was forced by law to divide his holdings equally among all his sons on his death. Thus, with each successive generation, holdings became progressively smaller and the Irish tenant farmers progressively poorer. The potato offered an advantage in that even a tiny patch of bad land could yield a large enough crop to keep a family alive.In short, even if there had never been a potato blight, a demographic catastrophe ‡ caused entirely by long-term, malicious government policy ‡ was inevitable. The potato blight was just the match, the bonfire had already been set. Now, unlike many libertarians, I am not opposed to government intervention in cases of genuine natural disaster. Sometimes, only governments have the resources to act quickly enough and on an appropriate scale in the wake of an earthquake or tsunami. But surely everyone this side of Ayn Rand would agree that the government should act when a humanitarian disaster is the direct result of the government's own policies.Finally, I think it a bit obtuse to suggest, as another answer did, that the problem was not that the Irish lacked food but rather that they had no money to buy food. The peasants had no money because of the same government policies that drove them into subsisting on a potato monoculture. They labored on a landlord’s farm (which often had been their grandfather’s land), in return for which the landlord leased them a patch of ground on which they grew the potatoes that were their sole means of subsistence. Of course they had no money to buy food. They had no money, period.
How can one find the grave of a family member?
The first step is to figure out where the person died. The farther back in history you go the less likely the body was shipped to another location, especially before trains.If you can find a death certificate, it will usually have a “burial” section toward the bottom of the page. Go to findagrave.com and search for the cemetery. Then search for the person’s memorial within the cemetery.If the death certificate doesn’t have a “burial” section or it isn’t filled out or you can’t find a death certificate for the person go to findagrave.com or one of the other grave websites. Findagrave has a search you can use. It works better if you know the cemetery but there are millions of memorials on the site including many little cemeteries throughout the world.Findagrave may have a photo of the gravestone. It will, however, contain a transcription of the information on the stone. There may be memorials for people even if the grave doesn’t have a stone.