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The survey focuses on the interface between Jewish identity and the social and political attitudes of Jews and aims to produce a profile of the community.
By examining the data on Jewish mortality over the course of the first year of the COVID-19 pandemic, this study provides vital evidence about how religious sociability played a key role in how British Jews, and indeed other religious minorities, experienced coronavirus.
In this fifth paper on the findings of our COVID-19 survey, we explore the effects of the pandemic on the working lives of Jews. Designed to help support community planning efforts, the study has a particular emphasis on the issues of unemployment, redundancy, furlough and other significant work disruptions.
Our COVID-19 survey programme looks at the impact of the pandemic on the lives of Jews across the UK. In this fourth paper on the findings, we explore its effects on investments in the community infrastructure, through charitable giving, and fees to synagogues and schools.
Based on data commissioned by the EU Agency for Fundamental Rights and gathered and analysed by JPR, and the Anti-Defamation League survey of attitudes towards Jews, this is the third report exploring the perceptions and experiences of antisemitism among Jews in EU Member States.
An examination of the latest data on birth and death rates in the UK Jewish population, which provides evidence of natural growth over the past ten years. Produced by JPR on behalf of the Board of Deputies of British Jews.
Drawing on data from surveys conducted over 25 years, this study explores how highly educated Jews differ from other Jews in their sense of identity, religious behaviour, marriage choices and perceptions of Israel, and asks whether the UK Jewish community is losing its academic high flyers.
This report, produced by our European Jewish Demography Unit, is the first study of mortality from COVID-19 among Jews, and assesses how COVID-19 affected Jews in different parts of the world during the first wave of the pandemic, March to May 2020.
This paper details the findings and conclusions of the JPR Working Party on Television, which was predicated on the belief that there is a case for seriously considering television as a catalyst for reinvigorating contemporary Jewish culture.
The complete findings of a joint JPR-Metropolitan Police study exploring antisemitic incidents recorded by the police in London, which was carried out in order to get a more accurate feel for their nature and to develop a more effective response to them.