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Using data gathered for the 2012 EU Agency for Fundamental Rights survey of Jewish people’s experiences and perceptions of antisemitism, this study investigates whether a coherent European Jewish identity exists, and if so, how it compares to the types of Jewish identities found in Israel and the US.
Using data from JPR's National Jewish Student Survey, this study uses advanced statistical methods to examine the impact of different Jewish educational interventions on the identities of Jewish students in the UK.
A landmark report based on data from the UK Census and JPR’s National Jewish Community Survey, that includes up-to-date assessments of the rate and prevalence of intermarriage in the British Jewish community.
This study is based on a single question in JPR’s 2002 survey of the Jewish community of London and the South East, in which nearly 3,000 respondents were asked to choose between four options: Religious, Somewhat Religious, Somewhat Secular and Secular.
A detailed analysis of the political leanings’ of British Jews which draws on the data from JPR’s 2010 Israel survey. It looks at the impact of age, geography, sex, employment status and religious outlook on support for political parties.
Investigating geographical shifts in the UK Jewish population, this report in our 2011 UK Census series shows how Jews in Britain are becoming increasingly concentrated in a small number of areas, and publishes data from the censuses in Scotland and Northern Ireland for the first time.
The rise of terrorist groups claiming legitimacy in the name of lslam, the lranian revolution of 1979 and the spread of lslamist organizations appeared to confirm lslamic fundamentalism as a wave of the future. This report examines the growth of lslamic fundamentalism.
This paper examines the issues currently facing the UK voluntary sector, suggests special challenges which face the Jewish voluntary sector, and considers the need for a systematic enquiry about the Jewish voluntary sector and its future.
As Jews throughout the world prepare for Pesach (Passover), use JPR’s discussion guide to add a different dimension to your seder. Drawing on new data from our recent National Jewish Community Survey, it poses four new questions to add to the many others the seder raises.
This report discusses findings from JPR's Long-term Planning for British Jewry project. It is designed to help communal organisations with their strategic planning and inform leaders, donors, professionals and members of the community with regard to the challenges that lie ahead.