By Chaim I Waxman
This e-book seriously analyzes American Jewish child boomers, concentrating on the results in their Jewish id and identity for the collective American Jewish neighborhood. using info got from the 1990 nationwide Jewish inhabitants Survey, the booklet starts off with a demographic portrait of yankee Jewish child boomers. figuring out that the USA s Jews are either a non secular and ethnic workforce, a comparability is made with Protestant and Catholic child boomers, in addition to different ethnic teams. The spiritual styles of the Jewish child boomers and their ethnic styles are tested in-depth, and put in the higher contexts of the trendy or post-modern personality of faith and ethnicity. The publication s large presentation of unique quantitative information is continually complemented through qualitative examinations in their communal implications for Jewish continuity and the prepared American Jewish community."
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Extra info for Jewish Baby Boomers: A Communal Perspective
Thus, more than 75 percent of those Jewish baby boomers who had nine to twelve years of day school education had at least a bachelor's degree. , Law, or other professional degree. Even among those with thirteen to sixteen years of day school education, more than 83 percent have a bachelor's degree. These patterns are even more interesting in light of the findings of Hoge,Johnson, and Luidens (1994), that with Protestant baby boomers, "the strongest predictor of beliefs was the person's level of formal education ....
In addition, since almost 60 percent of the Jewish baby boomer respondents anticipate moving again within three years, they may not care to invest their energies in a community which for them is only a temporary place of residence. Nor will the local community seek to exert itself and reach out to many who may be seen as transients. Many sociologists of ethnicity have long assumed that geographic mobility weakens ethnic ties (Park 1928; Wirth 1938). Consequently, for Jewish social scientists who subscribe to a "survivalist" perspective (Sklare 1993, pp.
On the other hand, there is nothing to indicate that political attitudes affect communal ties. It may be that even if their political attitudes and behavior do change, they will do so without having an impact on communal ties. Another source for the suggestion that political centrism may be increasing is in Table 2-18, which indicates that Jewish baby boomers with three or four American-born grandparents are more likely to report their definition of themselves as "middle of the road" than are those with only one or two grandparents who were American-born.
Jewish Baby Boomers: A Communal Perspective by Chaim I Waxman