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23-Nov-2016 22:19

However, I just can’t accept the fact that he isn’t Jewish.

It’s not that he’s unfit to be with her; he’s of fine character.

Over the past half century, intermarriage has become increasingly common in the United States among all religions – but among Jews at the highest rate.

Why that is the case is one of the questions Naomi Schaefer Riley probes in her new book, “‘Til Faith Do Us Part: How Interfaith Marriage is Transforming America” (Oxford University Press).

But when a widowed Holocaust survivor and close friend of ours wanted to marry another close friend, my wife was supportive; clearly they were not going to have any children. Holding the Jewish community's line on not performing interfaith marriages or the happiness of this couple?

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As a result, many of our Jewish leaders and even major philanthropists are finding that their grandchildren are not necessarily being raised Jewishly.

Dismissing common explanations such as a "hookup culture" in big cities and some college environments, business writer Jon Birger says in a new book, "Date-onomics," it's a numbers game.

If there are more available women than men, then the males will have the upper hand in dating, with some avoiding commitment while they look for a "better" prospect.

Finding a man to marry is hard, author Jon Birger said this week, not due to the "hook-up" culture, but because there are more women with advanced education than there are equivalent men.

In certain faith communities, the deficit is compounded. It's not you, it's a shortage of suitable males, one expert says.

As a result, many of our Jewish leaders and even major philanthropists are finding that their grandchildren are not necessarily being raised Jewishly.

Dismissing common explanations such as a "hookup culture" in big cities and some college environments, business writer Jon Birger says in a new book, "Date-onomics," it's a numbers game.

If there are more available women than men, then the males will have the upper hand in dating, with some avoiding commitment while they look for a "better" prospect.

Finding a man to marry is hard, author Jon Birger said this week, not due to the "hook-up" culture, but because there are more women with advanced education than there are equivalent men.

In certain faith communities, the deficit is compounded. It's not you, it's a shortage of suitable males, one expert says.

Another factor behind the comparatively high Jewish intermarriage rate is, simply, that Americans like Jews.