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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.
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.
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.
JPR’s preliminary findings report from the 2013 National Jewish Community Survey reveals a community in which younger Jews are more religious than older Jews, the traditional middle-ground is shrinking, and people are more likely to be moving away from religiosity than towards it.
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.
A detailed look at Jewish life in Germany based on interviews with German Jewish leaders. It explores how Jewish life has changed in Germany since the fall of the Berlin Wall, and the challenges posed by the huge influx of Jews and their families from the Former Soviet Union.
Written by a leading journalist specialising in German Jewish life, this study is based on the views of a cross-section of German Jewish leaders, and explores some of the key challenges confronting the community. Originally written in English, this is the German language translation.
Published by the European Union Agency for Fundamental Rights (FRA), this report is based on the data gathered and analysed by JPR and Ipsos MORI after we were commissioned by the EU to conduct the survey. It constitutes probably the largest survey of European Jews ever undertaken.
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.
Written in partnership with Israel's Central Bureau of Statistics and drawing on their data and the UK Census, this study takes an in-depth look at the numbers and characteristics of Jews who have immigrated to Israel since 1948.