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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.
The first study of Jewish student identity in the UK. It demonstrates that certain universities are particularly popular among Jews, and shows that whilst anti-Israel activity at university is of some concern, most Jewish students are comfortable being open about their Jewishness on campus.
Written by Poland's leading Jewish journalist, this study considers the views of a cross section of Polish Jewish leaders, and calls for greater investment in the development of Jewish culture. Originally written in English, this is the Polish language translation.
A detailed look at Jewish life in Poland based on interviews with a broad range of Polish Jewish leaders. It highlights the 'multiplier effect' of Jewish heritage programming, and explores the impact of the post-communist Jewish revival on Polish society as a whole. English language version.
This qualitative study, by the leading sociologist of Hungarian Jewry, examines the views of a cross section of Hungarian Jewish leaders, and calls for infrastructural reform in the Hungarian Jewish community. Originally written in English, this is the Hungarian language translation.
Based on the views and opinions of a wide range of Hungarian Jewish leaders, this qualitative study provides an overview of contemporary Hungarian Jewish life, and calls for urgent structural reform in communal management. English language version.
The first national survey to examine British Jewish attitudes to Israel in depth. It demonstrates that British Jews are strongly attached to the country, and whilst deeply concerned about Israel's security needs, they are also eager to see compromises made in the quest for peace.
In JPR's annual Morris and Manja Leigh Lecture, British Chief Rabbi Lord Sacks gives his assessment of the major challenges facing the Jewish People, and calls on Jews not to see themselves as "a people that dwells alone", but rather to engage with the wider world as a voice of hope.
In JPR's 2009 Morris and Manja Leigh lecture, Professor Jonathan Sarna considers how economic downturns have affected Jewish life in the past He argues that irrespective of the economic climate, community vitality has always been driven by visionary leaders with the fortitude to shape the future.
A detailed analysis of how global Jewish politics will be managed in the future. It looks at who sets the global agenda, whether decision-making still works and what issues need collective action.