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November 07, 1986 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1986-11-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

ISU Z U

Tom Dine Will Speak
At AIPAC Meeting

Thomas A. Dine, pro-Israel
lobbyist and executive direc-
tor of the American Israel
Public Affairs Committee
(AIPAC), returns to Detroit
for his annual visit with the
pro-Israel community on Nov.
18.
Dine, 46, joined AIPAC in
October 1980.
His ten years of Senate ex-
perience before that included
work as Senator Edward M.
Kennedy's deputy foreign pol-
icy adviser; as SALT advisor
to Senator Edmund Muskies
as legislative assistant to
Senator Frank Church: and
as director of the national se-
curity staff of the Senate
Budget Committee. While a
senior fellow of the Brook-
ing's Institution in 1979,
Dine co-authored the Institu-
tions chapter on the defense
budget in Setting National
Priorities.
Under Dine's direction,
AIPAC lobbies to preserve
foreign aid appropriations for
Israel and fight against sales
of sophisticated American
weaponry to hostile regimes
in the Middle East. The suc-
cessful lobbying effort against
last winter's proposed $1.9

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Boston Jewry Getting
Larger And Younger

Boston (JTA) — The Jew-
ish community of Greater
Boston increased in popula-
tion by 13 percent from 1975-
85, reaching 228,000, accord-
irg t o an estimate contained
in L, , iemographic survey . re-
lea-ci recently by the Com-
bined Jewish Philanthropies.
Meanwhile, the general
Boston community has held
steady, while the state of
Massachusetts has increased
by 10 percent, according to
Dr. Sherry Israel, senior plan-
ning associate at CJP.
Even with the increase, the
Boston Jewish community re-
mains the sixth largest North
American Jewish community,
behind those of New York,
Los Angeles, Philadelphia,
Miami and Chicago.
The survey also found that
the community is better edu-
cated and lives in a larger
geographic area than in 1975
and. said CJP director of com-
munity planning, Martin
Abramowitz, is "the youngest
Jewish community in
America: .
According to a report in
The Jewish Advocate, the
survey found more than half
of the adult Jewish popula-
tion is under age 40 and con-
tinues to grow. For instance.
the age 21-30 population jE
53,000, or 24,000 higher than
was the age 11-20 population
in 1975. An estimated 47,000
Jews are ages 31-40, an in-

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crease of 14,000.
The age 41-50 group grew
by 3.000 to 26,000. while the
age 51-60 group dipped by
4,000 to 20,000. The 61-70
group decreased by 1,000 to
15,000, a statistically in-
significant change, according
to 1 srael. However, she
thought the increase by 2,000
to 12,000 among those 70 and
older was significant.
The study also delved into
other areas. For first mar-
riages, the local intermarriage
rate was 29 percent for 1975-
85, in which 14 percent of
non-Jewish first spouses con-
verted to Judaism. In second
marriages, the intermarriage
rate was 54 percent with no
significant conversion rate.
The survey reports that 61
percent of Boston Jewry is
married; however, the so-
called typical family of two
parents and one or more kids
isn't so typical, as that con-
figuration comprised 24 per-
cent of the households.
Divorces and separations
were found to be on the rise,
especially in the 40-49 age
group.
In household income, 26
percent reported less than
$15,000 per year, 29 percent
said $15,000-$35,000, 22 per-
cent indicated $36,000-
$50,000, and 23 percent were
at $51,000 and more, in-
cluding seven percent making
$100,000 or more.

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