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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.
This new study, written and published by the European Union Agency for Fundamental Rights (FRA), was undertaken by a JPR/Ipsos MORI consortium. Based on a sample of 16,395, it is the largest study of European Jews ever run.
Based on data commissioned by the European Union Agency for Fundamental Rights (FRA) and gathered and analysed by JPR's academic team, this is the second in a series of reports looking at the perceptions and experiences of antisemitism among Jews in different EU Member States.
In contemporary westem societies that are grappling with notions of democracy, representation, accountability, power relations, transparency and responsibility, the issue of how organizations are governed has become crucial.
The need for research into grant-making trusts in the Jewish sector emerged from the initial findings of JPR's project on Long-term Planning for British Jewry. This study represents the first ever analysis of the giving of money to Jewish causes by grant-making trusts.
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.
The fifth report in our series based on the 2011 UK Census provides accurate counts for the numbers of Jews of different ages who suffer from a health condition or disability. The report finds that approximately 2,000 Jewish children and teenagers have some kind of limiting health condition.
JPR’s COVID-19 survey examines the effects of the pandemic on the lives of Jews across the UK. In this report, the second in the series, we look at how the coronavirus outbreak has impacted on the mental health of the Jewish population.
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.
A new study which looks at the ‘new antisemitism’ in Europe and asks whether Europe is still a good place for Jews to live. Steven Beller argues that the impulse to sound the alarm is misplaced, especially when aimed at ‘Europe’ itself.