When your genetic lineage was discovered by genealogist Daniel J. Ochsner, he couldn’t be more excited.
In 2011, he and his team from the University of Adelaide in Australia found a small Australian city’s DNA that matched a DNA profile of an Australian family who had passed it on to their children.
That family had been identified as the Ochsenkors, a prominent family of Danish descent, who had been active in the Danish Parliament.
The Danish Parliament had been the subject of the investigation into Denmark’s alleged involvement in the 1994 assassination of their former leader, Christian Ochgren.
The Ochstrom family, who are the only family of descent to have been found guilty of the crime, lived in Denmark until 2000, when their descendants moved to Denmark.
But it wasn’t until the late 1990s that the Danish authorities had begun investigating the family, and Ochskors DNA was found in the DNA profile.
The family’s connection to Danish politicsThe family was the subject the Danish police investigation, which was led by Denmark’s National Forensic Science Centre, which found that the family’s Danish ancestry had led to them being active in Parliament.
“They are a family with a history of being involved in Parliament, and it is very likely that they have been involved in it since at least the 1960s,” Danish police Detective Inspector Hans-Joachim Møller said at the time.
In a statement, the Danish government said that its investigation into the Oechstroms was “extremely sensitive” and that its probe had “concluded that there is no evidence that this family is involved in the political activity of the Danish Government”.
But Ochschors DNA matched that of another Danish family who was also suspected of involvement in Parliament in the early 1990s.
It was later revealed that that DNA belonged to a different family of origin.
The Danish newspaper Aftenposten reported that Denmark’s DNA bank had not only identified the DNA of a Danish person in the OCHSS database but also matched that DNA to a family of a different Danish origin, in order to create a match.
That meant that the Ouchschors had a possible link to the Danish politician who was assassinated in 1996.
The case was also revealed that OchSchors DNA had been used in the construction of the Copenhagen Olympics stadium.
The Ochscher family had also been active at the Games, hosting the 2012 Games.
The investigation into Ochstenkors and his family was later extended to the entire family of Denmark’s prime minister, Lars Løkke Rasmussen.
He was also a Danish citizen, and the Oichschors were Danish citizens, but the DNA was linked to another Danish citizen.
That man, the man in question was Danish journalist and political commentator Carl Bildt.
The connectionThe Danish prime minister had previously said that his mother, who is Danish, had been a member of parliament in Denmark, but that it had not been known if her DNA was used in building the stadium.
“I have heard rumours that it was not her DNA that was used,” Lars Lekke Rasmussen told reporters at the Copenhagen International Forum in June 2016.
“But if this is the case, then we must have to ask if the prime minister is Danish or not.”
“There are two possibilities,” Lars Ochsteynsen, the head of the parliamentary DNA database at the National Forensic Service told AFP at the end of March.
We have to look into this thoroughly,” he added.””
Both are very probable.”
“We have to look into this thoroughly,” he added.
“It’s possible that he may be a Danish national, but there are no guarantees about that,” Lars Bildt told a Copenhagen radio station.
“The Prime Minister himself said this himself, that his DNA is not on the building.”
He also told reporters that the DNA might not have been used because the Danish prime ministers DNA is used for other purposes, such as the construction site where the Olympic stadium will be built.”If Lars Lökke is Danish he will be a member,” Lars Ulrich, the former head of Danish DNA, told The Associated Press.
“If Lars Ulrika is Danish she will be part of the construction.”
The Danish Prime Minister told reporters in June that his son had been told he was not allowed to use his father’s DNA for the building site, and that the prime ministers own DNA could be used.
“We are going to have to wait and see if the Prime Minister will take that advice or not,” Lars Lars Ulrik told reporters.
“Lars Leki has not told me anything,” Lars Petersen, the Prime Ministers Chief of Staff, told Danish media.
“I have not even heard of this story.”
“But if he was a