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July 28, 1995 - Image 83

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1995-07-28

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

tween Jews in the Diaspora and
Israel.
Only 6 percent said activation
of Jews as a political lobby in
their respective countries should
be the first priority.
Asked about factors threaten-
ing the continuity of the Jewish
people, assimilation of Diaspora
Jews was mentioned by 36 per-
cent, the mixing of religion and
politics by 29 percent, abandon-
ing the religion by 25 percent and
anti-Semitism by 25 percent.
As a measure of Israelis' iden-
tification with Diaspora Jews, the
survey asked respondents
whether they define themselves
as Jewish or Israeli. The major-
ity — 57 percent — defined them-
selves first as Jewish, while 22
percent defined themselves as Is-
raeli first. Eighteen percent de-
fined themselves as equally
Jewish and Israeli.
Nearly half agreed with the
statement that "the Jewish
Agency represents all parts of the
Jewish people abroad and there-
fore acts as a parliament of the
Diaspora Jews," but more than a
quarter disagreed.
The survey showed a split on
the question of whether the Jew-
ish Agency should confine its ac-
tivities to promoting immigration
to Israel.
Forty-five percent agreed with
the proposition that the Jewish
Agency should only work for im-
migration, but 36 percent op-
posed that notion.
In a question reflecting concern
by American Jews as to why Is-
rael's increased prosperity has
not sparked a growth of philan-
thropy in that country, the sur-
vey asked Israelis the likelihood
of their donating to various caus-
es.
Forty-three percent said the
chances were good that they
would donate to neighborhood
and youth centers in impover-
ished Israeli development towns.
Such programs were at the heart
of the Jewish Agency's Project Re-
newal program, which linked
American Jewish communities
to development towns in Israel.
But slightly more — 48 percent
— said they would reach into
their pockets to assist needy Jews
in the Diaspora.
The survey, part of Gallup Is-
rael's regular polling of the Israeli
public, included a sample of more
than 600 Jewish adults. The mar-
gin of error was plus or minus 4
percent.

"We Borrowed Five Times
From Hebrew Free Loan.
Now All We Owe
Them Is Gratitude:'

Anna and Naum Tsemeldunan

First there was the loan for our car. Then there was the loan to bring the rest of our family over.
There were travel expenses and an education for our son. And finally there was the loan to help start
my husband's business. Only in America. Only through the Hebrew Free Loan.
Save the date, September 10th, for Hebrew Free Loan's Centennial Celebration.
Our guest will be Nobel Prize winner, Elie Wiesel.

A i = inectuw

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1895

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1995
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The normal deadline for local
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83

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