You Can Help Challenge History and Correct the History Books in a New Television Series

Sirens Media and Leftfield Entertainment is looking to genealogists or amateur or professional historians to be assist in the casting of a new television series. That could be you

Sirens Media and Leftfield Entertainment is one of the largest TV programming powerhouses in the world. The company has created a number of programs for virtually every television network, including the History Channel, Discovery Channel, and National Geographic, to name a few. You can learn more about some of the company’s productions at

I received the following message from Jodi Friedman, the Casting Director of Sirens Media and Leftfield Entertainment:

We’re currently casting a groundbreaking new series for one of the major TV networks that will feature passionate descendants, historians, and history enthusiasts. Specifically, we are looking for individuals who want to challenge history, and are confident that the history books got something wrong. Our series will dive into an active investigation with distant relatives of notable historical figures, as well as passionate history buffs on a mission to reveal the truth about a historical event. People must have some sort of proof, whether it be a diary, photographs, documents, etc. We are looking to cover all time periods, everything from ancient Greece to Obama’s presidency – nothing is too old or too recent. If you (or someone you know) has physical evidence of something that can possibly rewrite history – and the passion prove it – we want to hear from you ASAP!

Please spread the word! My contact info is below if anyone has questions.

Jodi Friedman
Casting Director
212.564.2607 x2648


Living American politicians? PULEEZE spare us!


Does not sound like it will last very long.


I’d be interested to know how they’d define “proof.” A pretty tricky and complicated concept in both genealogy and history.


Absolutely! But there are inconsistencies and problems even in original records, which leads to different interpretations, which leads to what people consider “errors,” which means that “proof” can be pretty elusive.


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