The number of Jews in the United States has dropped to about 30 percent, a drop of more than half a million since the end of the Holocaust.
That’s a stark contrast to a few decades ago when there were about 60 percent of Jews living in the country.
The Jewish population peaked in the 1950s, and since then, it has fallen by about 15 percent annually, according to Pew Research Center.
That’s a dramatic drop that some see as a sign that Jews are moving away from their roots.
But there is some evidence to suggest that Jews may be entering into a new generation.
In a new book, The Jewish Metropolis, Ilan Pappe, a professor at Harvard and co-author of the study, explores the phenomenon of growing Jewish-American populations in New York City, Los Angeles, and Washington, D.C. A recent Pew Research poll found that more than 70 percent of Americans identify as Jewish, up from about 45 percent in the 1980s.
That number has climbed steadily each year since.
In fact, Pappes data shows that Jewish Americans today are the largest religious group in the U.S., and their numbers are growing at a rate of more per capita than any other religious group.
They have more than doubled their share of the population over the past 20 years.
Jewish immigration to the U