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November 26, 1993 - Image 24

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1993-11-26

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

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ome to

SURVEY page 23

"cocoon," choosing to live, so-
cialize, shop and work with oth-
er Jews.
Wayne State University psy-
chologist Cary Lichtman served
as principal investigator for The
Jewish News Wayne State
University- Jewish Community
Council study, which was based
on 505 interviews conducted in
May from among a base of
24,000 identifiable Jewish
households in the metropolitan
Detroit area.
Dr. Lichtman believes that
"cocooning" is essential for
group preservation.
"For Jews to maintain our in-
tegrity, we have to feel that we
like being with other Jews bet-
ter than we like those on the
outside," Dr. Lichtman ob-
served. "If we didn't feel this
way, there would be no more
Jews. When it becomes a mat-
ter of indifference with whom
we associate, we're done and
there will be no more Jews."
The survey results indicate
that a "new cocoon" situated in
the West Bloomfield-Farming-
ton Hills area may now be
stronger than the one which
has encased Southfield.

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24

"If we didn't
feel this way,
there would be
no more Jews."

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According to the study, 81
percent of respondents from
West Bloomfield or Farming-
ton Hills said that more than
75 percent of their friends are
Jewish; 62 percent from these
areas believe they live in a
neighborhood that is at least
half Jewish, and 73 percent "
believe that at least half of the
shoppers they encounter
while grocery shopping are
Jewish.
In addition, 41 percent be-
lieve that at least 25 percent
of the people who work with
them are Jews. Also, 85 percent
believe that fewer than 25 per-
cent of the families in their
neighborhood are black, and 50
percent say they have no black
friends.
Among Southfield respon-
dents, 78 percent said that
more than 75 percent of their
friends are Jewish; 47 percent
believe they live in a neighbor-
hood that is at least half Jewish,
and 57 percent believe that at
least half of the grocery shop-
pers they encounter are Jewish.
Furthermore, 37 percent of
the Southfield respondents
believe fewer than 25 percent
of the families in their neigh-
borhood are black, and 34
percent say they have no black
friends. 0

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