The American Jewish population, like other religious groups, is in flux. Still, 88% of U.S. adults who were raised Jewish are still Jewish.
Jews ages 18 to 29 are just as likely as those 65 and older to say they attend religious services at least monthly (22% each).
Jewish Americans – much like the U.S. public overall – hold widely differing views on Israel and its political leadership.
Based on certain traditional measures of religious observance, U.S. Jews are far less religious than U.S. Christians and Americans overall.
Here are answers to some frequently asked questions about Pew Research Center’s report “Jewish Americans in 2020”
A new Pew Research Center report takes a closer look at Jewish Americans. Here are 10 of our key findings.
What does it mean to be Jewish in America? A new Pew Research Center survey looks into this diverse group.
See how your views on cultural engagement, synagogue attendance and perceptions of anti-Semitism compare with other Jews in the U.S.
When it comes to religious affiliation, the 117th U.S. Congress looks similar to the previous Congress but quite different from Americans overall.
In 2018, the global median level of government restrictions on religion – that is, laws, policies and actions by officials that impinge on religious beliefs and practices – continued to climb, reaching an all-time high since Pew Research Center began tracking these trends in 2007.