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JPR Executive Director, Dr Jonathan Boyd, explores the contention that Jews are dying in disproportionate numbers from COVID-19, and why it may or may not be accurate.
As the realities of the coronavirus epidemic began to dawn on people everywhere, JPR Executive Director Dr Jonathan Boyd discusses the damage it could have on the Jewish community.
Providing a summary of existing research, and drawing extensively on the new data gathered by JPR for the European Union, we investigate the various hypotheses that exist about how life is changing for Jews today in different parts of Europe.
Initial reflections on the new survey of Jewish people's experiences and perceptions of antisemitism, written and published by the European Union Agency for Fundamental Rights, based on research undertaken by a JPR/Ipsos MORI consortium.
This bulletin, produced by JPR on behalf of the Board of Deputies of British Jews, contains the most recent data on Jewish school enrolment in the UK. It demonstrates that there are now close to 35,000 Jewish pupils enrolled in Jewish schools, the highest figure on record.
In what promises to be one of the closest UK general elections for years, we analyse some of the key dynamics in the twenty constituencies in Britain that are home to the largest Jewish populations, who together, comprise about 60% of all Jews living in the country.
A summary of the findings of our study of young Jewish Europeans, a project commissioned by the European Union Agency for Fundamental Rights (FRA), and published in partnership with FRA and the European Commission.
Based on the written reports of the round table discussions and meetings that comprised JPR's "Res Publica" project, this paper summarises the wide range of issues discussed, and highlight some of the major insights gained during the programme.
A qualitative study, based on research conducted with undergraduate Jewish students in the UK, looking at how they understand their Jewish identity, their experiences of being a Jew on campus, and the types of activities that most engage them.
The first in a new series of country reports on antisemitism across Europe demonstrates that Jews feel more secure in the UK than elsewhere, but that Orthodox Jews are most at risk of harassment and discrimination.