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2017 Annual Assessment

  1. President Reuven (Rubi) Rivlin letter, 26 January 2016 to the participants of the conference on Israeli leadership abroad.
  2. Nathan, Gilad. 2015. The OECD Expert Group on Migration. Annual Report: International Migration Israel 2015-2016. Ruppin Academic Center: The Institute for Immigration and Social integration.
  3. Cohen, Yinon. 2011. “Israeli-Born Emigrants: Size, Destinations and Selectivity”. International Journal of Comparative Sociology 52 (1-2): 45-62. The Knesset, Center for Research and Information, March 11, 2012. The Number of Israelis Who Live Abroad. 7 pp. Central Bureau of Statistics, Statistical Abstracts. Various Years.
  4. Cohen, 2011.
  5. Cohen, 2011.
  6. Central Bureau of Statistics. 2015. Annual Abstract, 2015. Jerusalem.
  7. Central Bureau of Statistics. 2015. Announcement to the Media, 14.8.2017
  8. Cohen, 2011.
  9. Tolts, Mark. 2016. “Demography of the Contemporary Russian-Speaking Jewish Diaspora,” Z. Gitelman (ed.), The New Jewish Diaspora: Russian-Speaking Immigrants in the United States, Israel, and Germany. New Brunswick, NJ: Rutgers University Press, 2016, pp. 30-31. Tolts M. 2016. “Post-Soviet Jewish Demographic Dynamics: An Analysis of Recent Data”. Demoscope Weekly (Moscow), 2016, No. 693-694, pp. 18-20 (in Russian).
    Rebhun Uzi and Israel Pupko. 2011. Fars Close: Migration, Jewish Identification, and Attachment to Homeland among Israelis Abroad. Jerusalem: The Hebrew University of Jerusalem, Ministry of Absorption, and the Jewish Agency.
  10. Central Bureau of Statistics. 2016. Statistical Abstract, 2016. Jerusalem.
  11. Cohen, 2011.
  12. Rebhun, Uzi, Heinz, Sunker, and Dani, Kranz (in preparation). Double Burden: Israeli Jews in Contemporary Germany.
  13. Central Bureau of Statistics. 2015.
  14. Rebhun et al. (in preparation).
  15. Cohen, 2011; Rebhun et al. (in preparation).
  16. Rebhun, Uzi and Lilach Lev Ari. (2010). American Israelis: Migration, Transnationalism, and Diasporic Identity. Leiden: Brill.
  17. Cohen, 2011.
  18. Rebhun et al. (in preparation).
  19. Cohen, 2011.
  20. Cohen, 2011.
  21. Cohen, 2011.
  22. Noted that there are, indeed, religious and ultra-Orthodox Israelis abroad, especially in the US. However, their relatively small sample in surveys carried out among Israelis abroad prevent from assessing the size of these two sub-groups.
  23. Rebhun et al. (in preparation).
  24. See also: “After the Zionist Revolution: Patterns of Jewish Collective Identity among Israeli Jews”. Annual Assessment 2016. Jerusalem: Jewish People Policy Institute.
  25. See also: Yogev Karasenty, On Israelis Abroad. JPPI, 2014.
  26. See discussion on this topic at Karasenty, above.
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