Haredi Judaism
Get Haredi Judaism essential facts below. View Videos or join the Haredi Judaism discussion. Add Haredi Judaism to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Haredi Judaism
Haredi Jewish men during cantillation of the Torah

Haredi Judaism (Hebrew: ??aredi, IPA: [?a?e'di]; also spelled Charedi, plural Haredim or Charedim) consists of groups within Orthodox Judaism characterized by a strict adherence to halakha (Jewish law) and traditions, as opposed to modern values and practices.[1][2] Its members are often referred to as strictly Orthodox or ultra-Orthodox in English; however, the term "ultra-Orthodox" is considered pejorative by many of its adherents.[3] Haredi Jews regard themselves as the most religiously authentic group of Jews,[4][5] although this claim is contested by other streams of Judaism.[6][7]

Some scholars have suggested that Haredi Judaism is a reaction to societal changes, including emancipation, the Haskalah movement derived from the Enlightenment, acculturation, secularization, religious reform in all its forms from mild to extreme, the rise of the Jewish national movements, etc.[8] In contrast to Modern Orthodox Judaism, followers of Haredi Judaism are usually uncompromising in their adherence to Jewish Law and custom, and, as a result, they segregate themselves from other parts of society to an extent. However, many Haredi communities encourage their young people to get a professional degree or establish a business. Furthermore, some Haredi groups, like Chabad-Lubavitch, encourage outreach to less-observant and unaffiliated Jews, as well as to non-Jews.[9][10] Thus, professional and social relationships often form between Haredi and non-Haredi Jews, as well as between Haredi Jews and non-Jews.[11]

Haredi communities are found primarily in Israel, North America, and Western Europe. Their estimated global population numbers over 1.8 million, and, due to a virtual absence of interfaith marriage and a high birth rate, the Haredi population is growing rapidly.[12][13][14][15] Their numbers have also been boosted by a substantial number of secular Jews adopting a Haredi lifestyle as part of the Baal teshuva movement since the 1960s.[16][17][18][19]


Young Haredi Jews in Jerusalem, 2005

The term most commonly used by outsiders, for example most American news organizations, is ultra-Orthodox Judaism.[20]Hillel Halkin suggests the origins of the term may date to the 1950s, a period in which Haredi survivors of the Holocaust first began arriving in America.[21] However, Isaac Leeser (1806-1868) was described in 1916 as "ultra-Orthodox".[22]

Haredi is a Modern Hebrew adjective derived from the Biblical verb hared, which appears in the Book of Isaiah (66:2; its plural haredim appears in Isaiah 66:5)[23] and is translated as "[one who] trembles" at the word of God. The word connotes an awe-inspired fear and anxiety to perform the will of God;[24] it is used to distinguish them from other Orthodox Jews (similar to the name used by Christian Quakers to describe their relationship to God).[23][25][26]

The word Haredi is often used in the Jewish diaspora in place of the term ultra-Orthodox, which many view as inaccurate or offensive,[27][28][29] it being seen as a derogatory term suggesting extremism; English-language alternatives that have been proposed include fervently Orthodox,[30]strictly Orthodox,[28] or traditional Orthodox.[20] Others, however, dispute the characterization of the term as pejorative.[21]Ari L. Goldman, a professor at Columbia University, notes that the term simply serves a practical purpose to distinguish a specific part of the Orthodox community, and is not meant as pejorative.[20] Others, such as Samuel Heilman, criticized terms such as ultra-Orthodox and traditional Orthodox, arguing that they misidentify Haredi Jews as more authentically Orthodox than others, as opposed to adopting customs and practises that reflect their desire to separate from the outside world.[31][21]

The community has sometimes been characterized as traditional Orthodox, in contradistinction to the Modern Orthodox, the other major branch of Orthodox Judaism, and not to be confused with the movement represented by the Union for Traditional Judaism, which originated in Conservative Judaism.[32][33]

Haredi Jews also use other terms to refer to themselves. Common Yiddish words include Yidn (Jews), erlekhe Yidn (virtuous Jews),[27]ben Torah (son of the Torah),[23]frum (pious), and heimish (home-like; i. e., our crowd).

In Israel, Haredi Jews are sometimes also called by the derogatory slang words dos (plural dosim), that mimics the traditional Ashkenazi Hebrew pronunciation of the Hebrew word datim (religious),[34] and more rarely, sh'chorim (blacks), a reference to the black clothes they typically wear;[35] a related informal term used in English is black hat.[36]


Hasidic boys in ?ód?, 1910

According to its adherents, the forebears of the contemporary Haredi Jews were the traditionalists of Eastern Europe who fought against modernization. Indeed, adherents see their beliefs as part of an unbroken tradition dating from the revelation at Sinai.[37] However, most historians of Orthodoxy consider Haredi Judaism, in its modern incarnation, to date back no earlier than the start of the 20th century.[37]

For centuries, before Jewish emancipation, European Jews were forced to live in ghettos where Jewish culture and religious observance were preserved. Change began in the wake of the Age of Enlightenment, when some European liberals sought to include the Jewish population in the emerging empires and nation states. The influence of the Haskalah movement[38] (Jewish Enlightenment) was also evidence. Supporters of the Haskalah held that Judaism must change in keeping with the social changes around them. Other Jews insisted on strict adherence to halakha (Jewish law and custom).

In Germany, the opponents of Reform rallied to Samson Raphael Hirsch, who led a secession from German Jewish communal organizations to form a strictly Orthodox movement, with its own network of synagogues and religious schools. His approach was to accept the tools of modern scholarship and apply them in defence of Orthodoxy. In the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth (including areas traditionally considered Lithuanian), Jews true to traditional values gathered under the banner of Agudas Shlumei Emunei Yisroel.[39]

Moses Sofer was opposed to any philosophical, social, or practical change to customary Orthodox practice. Thus, he did not allow any secular studies to be added to the curriculum of his Pressburg Yeshiva. Sofer's student Moshe Schick, together with Sofer's sons Shimon and Samuel Benjamin, took an active role in arguing against the Reform movement. Others, such as Hillel Lichtenstein, advocated an even more stringent position for Orthodoxy.

A major historic event was the meltdown after the Universal Israelite Congress of 1868-1869 in Pest. In an attempt to unify all streams of Judaism under one constitution, the Orthodox offered the Shulchan Aruch as the ruling Code of law and observance. This was dismissed by the reformists, leading many Orthodox rabbis to resign from the Congress and form their own social and political groups. Hungarian Jewry split into two major institutionally sectarian groups: Orthodox, and Neolog. However, some communities refused to join either of the groups, calling themselves Status Quo.

Schick demonstrated support in 1877 for the separatist policies of Samson Raphael Hirsch in Germany. Schick's own son was enrolled in the Hildesheimer Rabbinical Seminary that taught secular studies and was headed by Azriel Hildesheimer. Hirsch, however, did not reciprocate, and expressed astonishment at Schick's halakhic contortions in condemning even those Status Quo communities that clearly adhered to halakhah.[40] Lichtenstein opposed Hildesheimer and his son Hirsh Hildesheimer, as they made use of the German language in sermons from the pulpit and seemed to lean in the direction of Modern Zionism.[41]

Shimon Sofer was somewhat more lenient than Lichtenstein on the use of German in sermons, allowing the practice as needed for the sake of keeping cordial relations with the various governments. Likewise, he allowed extra-curricular studies of the gymnasium for students whose rabbinical positions would be recognized by the governments, stipulating the necessity to prove the strict adherence to the God-fearing standards per individual case.[42]

Haredi Jews from Galicia at the Karmelitermarkt [de] in Vienna's second district, Leopoldstadt, 1915

In 1912, the World Agudath Israel was founded, to differentiate itself from the Torah Nationalists Mizrachi and secular Zionist organizations. It was dominated by the Hasidic rebbes and Lithuanian rabbis and roshei yeshiva. Agudah nominated rabbis who were elected as representatives in the Polish government Sejm, such as Meir Shapiro and Yitzhak-Meir Levin. Not all Hasidic factions joined the Agudath Israel, remaining independent, such as Machzikei Hadat of Galicia.[43]

In 1919, Yosef Chaim Sonnenfeld and Yitzchok Yerucham Diskin founded the Edah HaChareidis as part of Agudath Israel in then-Mandate Palestine.

In 1924, Agudath Israel obtained 75 percent of the votes in the Kehilla elections.[44]

The Orthodox community polled some 16,000 of a total 90,000 at the Knesseth Israel in 1929.[45] But Sonnenfeld lobbied Sir John Chancellor, the High Commissioner, for separate representation in the Palestine Communities Ordinance from that of the Knesseth Israel. He explained that the Agudas Israel community would cooperate with the Vaad Leumi and the National Jewish Council in matters pertaining to the municipality, but sought to protect its religious convictions independently. The community petitioned the Permanent Mandates Commission of the League of Nations on this issue. The one community principle was victorious, despite their opposition, but this is seen as the creation of the Haredi community in Israel, separate from the other Orthodox and Zionist movements.[46]

In 1932, Sonnenfeld was succeeded by Yosef Tzvi Dushinsky, a disciple of the Shevet Sofer, one of the grandchildren of Moses Sofer. Dushinsky promised to build up a strong Jewish Orthodoxy at peace with the other Jewish communities and the non-Jews.[47]


In general, the present-day Haredi population originate from two distinct post-Holocaust waves:

  1. The vast majority of Hasidic and Litvak communities were destroyed during the Holocaust.[48][49] Although Hasidic customs have largely been preserved, the customs of Lithuanian Jewry, including its unique Hebrew pronunciation, have been almost lost. Litvish customs are still preserved primarily by the few older Jews who were born in Lithuania prior to the Holocaust. In the decade or so after 1945, there was a strong drive to revive and maintain these lifestyles by some notable Haredi leaders.
  2. The Chazon Ish was particularly prominent in the early days of the State of Israel. Aharon Kotler established many of the Haredi schools and yeshivas in the United States and Israel; and Joel Teitelbaum had a significant impact on revitalizing Hasidic Jewry, as well as many of the Jews who fled Hungary during 1956 revolution who became followers of his Satmar dynasty, and became the largest Hasidic group in the world. These Jews typically have maintained a connection only with other religious family members. As such, those growing up in such families have little or no contact with non-Haredi Jews.[50]
  3. The second wave began in the 1970s associated with the religious revival of the so-called baal teshuva movement, although most of the newly religious become Orthodox, and not necessarily fully Haredi.[] The formation and spread of the Sephardic Haredi lifestyle movement also began in the 1980s by Ovadia Yosef, alongside the establishment of the Shas party in 1984. This led many Sephardi Jews to adopt the clothing and culture of the Lithuanian Haredi Judaism, though it had no historical basis in their own tradition.[] Many yeshivas were also established specifically for new adopters of the Haredi way of life.[]

The original Haredi population has been instrumental in the expansion of their lifestyle, though criticisms have been made of discrimination towards the later adopters of the Haredi lifestyle in Shidduchim (matchmaking)[51] and the school system.[52]

Practices and beliefs

Haredi Judaism is not an institutionally cohesive or homogeneous group, but comprises a diversity of spiritual and cultural orientations, generally divided into a broad range of Hasidic courts, Litvishe-Yeshivish streams from Eastern Europe, and Oriental Sephardic Haredi Jews. These groups often differ significantly from one another in their specific ideologies and lifestyles, as well as the degree of stringency in religious practice, rigidity of religious philosophy, and isolation from the general culture that they maintain.[]

The majority of the Haredi Jews worldwide live in neighborhoods in which reside mostly other Haredi Jews.[]

The practices and beliefs of Haredi Jews, which have been interpreted as "isolationist", can bring them into conflict with modern liberal values. In 2018, a Haredi school in the United Kingdom was rated as "inadequate" by the Office for Standards in Education, after repeated complaints were raised about the censoring of textbooks and exam papers mentioning homosexuality; or containing examples of women socializing with men; or pictures showing women's shoulders and legs; or information that contradicts a creationist worldview.[53][54]

Lifestyle and family

Haredi Jewish women and girls in Mea Shearim, Jerusalem, 2013

Haredi life, like Orthodox Jewish life in general, is very family-centered. Boys and girls attend separate schools, and proceed to higher Torah study, in a yeshiva or seminary, respectively, starting anywhere between the ages of 13 and 18. A significant proportion of young men remain in yeshiva until their marriage (which is usually arranged through facilitated dating). After marriage, many Haredi men continue their Torah studies in a kollel.

Studying in secular institutions is often discouraged, although educational facilities for vocational training in a Haredi framework do exist. In the United States and Europe, the majority of Haredi males are active in the workforce. For various reasons, in Israel, around half of their members do not work, and most of those who do are not officially a part of the workforce.[55][56][57] Haredi families (and Orthodox Jewish families in general) are usually much larger than non-Orthodox Jewish families, with as many as twelve or more children.[11]

Haredi Jews are typically opposed to the viewing of television and films,[58] and the reading of secular newspapers and books. There has been a strong campaign against the Internet, and Internet-enabled mobile phones without filters have also been banned by leading rabbis.[59][60][61] In May 2012, 40,000 Haredim gathered at Citi Field, a baseball park in New York City, to discuss the dangers of unfiltered Internet.[60][62] The event was organized by the Ichud HaKehillos LeTohar HaMachane. The Internet has been allowed for business purposes so long as filters are installed.


Styles of Haredi dress
Typical Haredi dress for men and women

The standard mode of dress for males of the Lithuanian stream is a black or navy suit and a white shirt.[63] Headgear includes black Fedora or Homburg hats, with black skull caps. Pre-war Lithuanian yeshiva students also wore light coloured suits, along with beige or grey hats,[64] and prior to the 1990s, it was common for Americans of the Lithuanian stream to wear coloured shirts throughout the week, reserving white shirts for Shabbos.[65] Beards are common among Haredi and other Orthodox Jews, and Hasidic men will almost never be clean-shaven.

Women adhere to the laws of modest dress, and wear long skirts and sleeves, high necklines, and, if married, some form of hair covering.[66] Haredi women never wear trousers, although a small minority do wear pajama-trousers within the home at night.[67]

Over the years, it has become popular among some Haredi women to wear wigs that are more attractive than their own hair (drawing criticism from some more conservative Haredi rabbis).[] Mainstream Sephardi Haredi rabbi Ovadia Yosef forbade the wearing of wigs altogether.[68] Haredi women often dress more freely and casually within the home, as long as the body remains covered in accordance with the halakha. More "modernized" Haredi women are somewhat more lenient in matters of their dress, and some follow the latest trends and fashions while conforming to the halakha.[67]

Non-Lithuanian Hasidic men and women differ from the Lithuanian stream by having a much more specific dress code, the most obvious difference for men being the full-length suit jacket (rekel) on weekdays, and the fur hat (shtreimel) and silk caftan (bekishe) on the Sabbath.


Haredi neighborhoods tend to be safe and free from violent crime.[69] In Israel, the entrances to some of the most extreme Haredi neighborhoods are fitted with signs asking that modest clothing be worn.[70] Some areas are known to have "modesty patrols",[71] and people dressed in ways perceived as immodest may suffer harassment, and advertisements featuring scantily dressed models may be targeted for vandalism.[72][73] These concerns are also addressed through public lobbying and legal avenues.[74][75]

During the week-long Rio Carnival in Rio de Janeiro, many of the city's 7,000 Orthodox Jews feel compelled to leave the town, due to the immodest exposure of participants.[76] In 2001, Haredi campaigners in Jerusalem succeeded in persuading the Egged bus company to get all their advertisements approved by a special committee.[77] By 2011, Egged had gradually removed all bus adverts that featured women, in response to their continuous defacement. A court order that stated such action was discriminatory led to Egged's decision not to feature people at all (neither male nor female).[78] Depictions of certain other creatures, such as aliens, were also banned, in order not to offend Haredi sensibilities.[79] Haredi Jews also campaign against other types of advertising that promote activities they deem offensive or inappropriate.[80]

To honor the Shabbat, most state-run buses in Israel do not run on Saturdays.[81] In a similar vein, Haredi Jews in Israel have demanded that the roads in their neighborhoods be closed on Saturdays, vehicular traffic being viewed as an "intolerable provocation" upon their religious lifestyle (see Driving on Shabbat in Jewish law). In most cases, the authorities granted permission after Haredi petitioning and demonstrations, some of them including fierce clashes between Haredi Jews and secular counter-demonstrators, and violence against police and motorists.[82]

Gender separation

Gender-separate beach in Israel. To accommodate Haredi and other Orthodox Jews, many coastal resorts in Israel have a designated area for gender-separate bathing.[83][84]

While Jewish modesty law requires gender separation under various circumstances, observers have contended that there is a growing trend among some groups of Hasidic Haredi Jews to extend its observance to the public arena.[85]

In the Hasidic village of Kiryas Joel, New York, an entrance sign asks visitors to "maintain gender separation in all public areas", and the bus stops have separate waiting areas for men and women.[86] In New Square, another Hasidic enclave, men and women are expected to walk on opposite sides of the road.[85] In Israel, residents of Mea Shearim were banned from erecting a street barrier dividing men and women during the week-long Sukkot festival's nightly parties;[87][88] and street signs requesting that women avoid certain pavements in Beit Shemesh have been repeatedly removed by the municipality.[89]

Since 1973, buses catering for Haredi Jews running from Rockland County and Brooklyn into Manhattan have had separate areas for men and women, allowing passengers to conduct on-board prayer services.[90] Although the lines are privately operated, they serve the general public, and in 2011, the set-up was challenged on grounds of discrimination, and the arrangement was deemed illegal.[91][92] During 2010-2012, there was much public debate in Israel surrounding the existence of segregated Haredi Mehadrin bus lines (whose policy calls for both men and women to stay in their respective areas: men in the front of the bus,[93] and women in the rear of the bus) following an altercation that occurred after a woman refused to move to the rear of the bus to sit among the women. A subsequent court ruling stated that while voluntary segregation should be allowed, forced separation is unlawful.[94] Israeli national airline El Al has agreed to provide gender-separated flights to cater for Haredi requirements.[95]

The Bais Yaakov graduating class of 1934 in ?ód?, Poland

Education in the Haredi community is strictly segregated by sex. Yeshiva education for boys is primarily focused on the study of Jewish scriptures, such as the Torah and Talmud (non-Hasidic yeshivas in America teach secular studies in the afternoon); girls obtain studies both in Jewish education as well as broader secular subjects.[96]

In 2012, A Better Safe Than Sorry Book, aimed at Haredi Jewish children, was published with some controversy, as it contains both sexes.[97]

Newspapers and publications

Tziporah Heller, a weekly columnist for Hamodia

In pre-war Poland, the Agudath Israel published its own Yiddish language paper, Dos Yiddishe Tagblatt. In 1950, the Agudah started printing Hamodia, a Hebrew language Israeli daily.

Haredi publications tend to shield their readership from objectionable material,[98] and perceive themselves as a "counterculture", desisting from advertising secular entertainment and events.[99] The editorial policy of a Haredi newspaper is determined by a rabbinical board, and every edition is checked by a rabbinical censor.[100] A strict policy of modesty is characteristic of the Haredi press in recent years, and pictures of women are usually not printed.[101] In 2009, the Israeli daily Yated Ne'eman doctored an Israeli cabinet photograph replacing two female ministers with images of men,[102] and in 2013, the Bakehilah magazine pixelated the faces of women appearing in a photograph of the Warsaw Ghetto.[103] The mainstream Haredi political party Shas also refrains from publishing female images.[104] Among Haredi publishers which have not adopted this policy is ArtScroll, which does publish pictures of women in their books.[105]

No coverage is given to serious crime, violence, sex, or drugs, and little coverage is given to non-Orthodox streams of Judaism.[106] Inclusion of "immoral" content is avoided, and when publication of such stories is a necessity, they are often written ambiguously.[101] The Haredi press generally takes a non-Zionist stance, and gives more coverage to issues that concern the Haredi community, such as the drafting of girls and yeshiva students into the army, autopsies, and Shabbat observance.[99] In Israel, it portrays the secular world as "spitefully anti-Semitic", and describes secular youth as "mindless, immoral, drugged, and unspeakably lewd".[107][108] Such attacks have led to Haredi editors being warned about libelous provocations.[109]

While the Haredi press is extensive and varied in Israel,[99] only around half the Haredi population reads newspapers. Around 10% read secular newspapers, while 40% do not read any newspaper at all.[110] According to a 2007 survey, 27% read the weekend Friday edition of HaModia, and 26% the Yated Ne'eman.[111] In 2006, the most-read Haredi magazine in Israel was the Mishpacha weekly, which sold 110,000 copies.[111]


In the modern era of the internet and mobile phones, it can be confusing as to what is or is not considered appropriate. The Haredi leaders have at times suggested a ban on the internet and any internet-capable device,[112][113] their reasoning being that the immense amount of information can be corrupting, and the ability to use the internet with no observation from the community can lead to individuation.[114] However, these presented reasons by the Haredi leaders could be influenced by a general fear of the loss of young Haredi members.

Banning the internet for Haredi Jews could be a detriment to possible economic uses from Jewish businesses. Some Haredi businessman utilize the internet throughout the week, but they still observe Shabbat in every aspect by not accepting or processing orders from Friday evening to Saturday evening.[115] They utilize the internet under strict filters and guidelines. Although Haredi leaders have been unsuccessful in their attempts of banning internet use, they have influenced the world of technology. The Kosher cell phone was introduced to the Jewish public with the sole ability to call other phones. It was unable to utilize the internet, text other phones, and had no camera feature. In fact, a kosher phone plan was created, with decreased rates for kosher-to-kosher calls, to encourage community.[116][117]

News hotlines

News hotlines are an important source of news in the Haredi world. Since many Haredi Jews do not listen to the radio or have access to the internet, even if they read newspapers, they are left with little or no access to breaking news. News hotlines were formed to fill this gap, and many have expanded to additional fields over time.[118][119] Currently, many news lines provide rabbinic lectures, entertainment, business advice, and similar services, in addition to their primary function of reporting the news. Many Hasidic sects maintain their own hotlines, where relevant internal news is reported and the group's perspective can be advocated for. In the Israeli Haredi community, there are dozens of prominent hotlines, in both Yiddish and Hebrew. Some Haredi hotlines have played significant public roles.[120]

In Israel

Attitudes towards Zionism

While most Haredi Jews were opposed to the establishment of the State of Israel, and Haredi Jews mostly still do not celebrate its national Independence Day or other state-instituted holidays, there were many who threw their considerable weight in support of the nascent state.[121][122]

Members of Neturei Karta protest against Israel (Washington, 2005)

The chief political division among Haredi Jews has been in their approach to the State of Israel. While ideologically non-Zionist, the United Torah Judaism alliance comprising Agudat Yisrael and Degel HaTorah (and the umbrella organizations World Agudath Israel and Agudath Israel of America) represent a moderate and pragmatic stance of cooperation with the State of Israel, and participation in the political system. UTJ has been a participant in numerous coalition governments, seeking to influence state and society in a more religious direction and maintain welfare and religious funding policies. Haredim who are stridently anti-Zionist are under the umbrella of Edah HaChareidis, who reject participation in politics and state funding of its affiliated institutions, in contradistinction to Agudah-affiliated institutions. Neturei Karta is a very small activist organization of anti-Zionist Haredim, whose controversial activities have been strongly condemned, including by other anti-Zionist Haredim. Neither main political party in Israel has the support in numbers to elect a majority government, and so, they both rely on support from the Haredi parties.

In recent years, some rebbes affiliated with Agudath Israel, such as the Sadigura rebbe Avrohom Yaakov Friedman, have taken more hard-line stances on security, settlements, and disengagement.[123]

Shas represents Sephardi and Mizrahi Haredim, and, while having many points in common with Ashkenazi Haredim, differs from them by its more enthusiastic support for the State of Israel.


Divorces among Haredim are increasing in Israel;[124][125] when the divorce is linked to one spouse leaving the community, the one who chooses to leave is often shunned from his or her communities and forced to abandon their children, as most courts prefer keeping children in an established status quo.[124][126][127] The Haredi communities with the highest growth of divorce rate in Israel in 2017 were Beitar Illit and Kiryat Malachi.[125]


See: Yeshiva#Israel; Category:Orthodox yeshivas in Israel; List of Midrashot

Between 2007 and 2017, the number of Haredim studying in higher education had risen from 1,000 to 10,800.[128]

In 2007, the Kemach Foundation was established to become an investor in the sector's social and economic development and provide opportunities for employment. Through the philanthropy of Leo Noé of London, later joined by the Wolfson family of New York and Elie Horn from Brazil, Kemach has facilitated academic and vocational training. With a $22m budget, including government funding, Kemach provides individualized career assessment, academic or vocational scholarships, and job placement for the entire Haredi population in Israel. The Foundation is managed by specialists who, coming from the Haredi sector themselves, are familiar with the community's needs and sensitivities. By April 2014, more than 17,800 Haredim have received the services of Kemach, and more than 7,500 have received, or continue to receive, monthly scholarships to fund their academic or vocational studies. From 500 graduates, the net benefits to the government would be 80.8 million NIS if they work for one year, 572.3 million NIS if they work for 5 years, and 2.8 billion NIS (discounted) if they work for 30 years.[129]

The Council for Higher Education announced in 2012 that it was investing NIS 180 million over the following five years to establish appropriate frameworks for the education of Haredim, focusing on specific professions.[130] The largest Haredi campus in Israel is The Haredi Campus - The Academic College Ono.


Haredi demonstration against the conscription of yeshiva pupils
Haredi demonstration against the conscription of yeshiva pupils

Upon the establishment of the State of Israel in 1948, the nation's population of military-aged Haredi males were exempted from the universal conscription into the Israel Defense Forces (IDF) under the Torato Umanuto arrangement, which officially granted deferred entry into the IDF for yeshiva students, but in practice allowed young Haredi men to serve for a significantly reduced period of time or bypass military service altogether. At that time, only a small group of roughly 400 individuals was affected, since due to the historic opposition of Haredi Judaism to Zionism, the population of Haredim was very low.[131] However, the Haredim are estimated to now make up 6-10% of Israel's Jewish population,[132] and their absence from the IDF often attracts significant resentment from Israel's secular majority. The most common criticisms of the exemption policy are:

  • The Haredim can work in those 2-3 years of their lives in which they do not serve in the IDF, while most soldiers at the IDF are usually paid anywhere between $80-250 a month, in addition to clothing and lodging.[133] All the while, Haredi yeshiva students receive significant monthly funds and payments for their religious studies.[134]
  • The Haredim, if they so choose, can study at that time.[135][136]

While a certain amount of Haredim have enlisted in the IDF every year in recent decades, the Haredim usually reject the concept and practice of IDF service. Contentions include:

  • A Yeshiva student is equal to, or more important than, a soldier in the IDF, because he keeps Jewish tradition alive and prays for the people of Israel to be safe.[137][138][139]
  • The army is not conducive to the Haredi lifestyle. It is regarded as a "state-sponsored quagmire of promiscuity".[140] Israel conscripts both men and women, and often groups them together in military activities.

The Torato Umanuto arrangement was enshrined in the Tal Law that came in force in 2002. The High Court of Justice later ruled that it could not be extended in its current form beyond August 2012. A replacement was expected. The Israel Defense Forces (IDF) was, however, experiencing a shortage of personnel, and there were pressures to reduce the scope of the Torato Omanuto exemption.[141]

The Shahar program, also known as Shiluv Haredim ("Ultra-Orthodox integration") allows Haredi men aged 22 to 26 to serve in the army for about a year and a half. At the beginning of their service, they study mathematics and English, which are often not well covered in Haredi boy schools. The program is partly aimed at encouraging Haredi participation in the workforce after military service. However, not all beneficiaries seem to be Haredim.[142]

Over the years, as many as 1000 Haredi Jews have chosen to volunteer to serve in the IDF, in a Haredi Jewish unit, the Netzah Yehuda Battalion, also known as Nahal Haredi. The vast majority of Haredi men, however, continue to receive deferments from military service.[143]

In March 2014, Israel's parliament approved legislation to end exemptions from military service for Haredi seminary students. The bill was passed by 65 votes to one, and an amendment allowing civilian national service by 67 to one.[144]

There has been much uproar in Haredi society following actions towards Haredi conscription. While some Haredim see this as a great social and economic opportunity,[145] others (including leading rabbis among them) strongly oppose this move.[146] Among the extreme Haredim, there have been some more severe reactions. Several Haredi leaders have threatened that Haredi populations would leave the country if forced to enlist.[147][148] Others have fueled public incitement against seculars and National-Religious Jews, and specifically against politicians Yair Lapid and Naftali Bennett, who support and promote Haredi enlistment.[149][150] Some Haredim have taken to threatening fellow Haredim who agree to enlist,[151][152] to the point of physically attacking some of them.[153][154]


As of 2012, it was estimated that 37% of Haredi men and 49% of Haredi women in Israel were employed. The more recent figures from the Central Bureau of Statistics on employment rates place Haredi women at 69.3%, comparable to 71% for the women's national figure; while the number of working Haredi men has increased to 44.5%, it is still far below the 81.5% of men nationwide.[155]

The Trajtenberg Committee, charged in 2011 with drafting proposals for economic and social change, called, among other things, for increasing employment among the Haredi population. Its proposals included encouraging military or national service and offering college prep courses for volunteers, creating more employment centers targeting Haredim and experimental matriculation prep courses after Yeshiva hours. The committee also called for increasing the number of Haredi students receiving technical training through the Industry, Trade, and Labor Ministry and forcing Haredi schools to carry out standardized testing, as is done at other public schools.[156] It is estimated that half as many of the Haredi community are in employment as the rest of population. This has led to increasing financial deprivation, and 50% of children within the community live below the poverty line. This puts strain on each family, the community, and often the Israeli economy.

The demographic trend indicates the community will constitute an increasing percentage of the population, and consequently, Israel faces an economic challenge in the years ahead due to fewer people in the labor force. A report commissioned by the Treasury found that the Israeli economy may lose more than six billion shekels annually as a result of low Haredi participation in the workforce.[157] The OECD in a 2010 report stated that, "Haredi families are frequently jobless, or are one-earner families in low-paid employment. Poverty rates are around 60% for Haredim."[158]

According to data released by Central Bureau of Statistics, employment rate in the Haredi sector increased by 7% in two years, 2009-2011.[159]

As of 2017, according to an Israeli finance ministry study, the Haredi participation rate in the labour force is 51%, compared to 89% for the rest of Israeli Jews.[160]

Other issues

Hasidim walk to the synagogue, Rehovot, Israel.

The Haredim in general are materially poorer than most other Israelis, but still represent an important market sector due to their bloc purchasing habits.[161] For this reason, some companies and organizations in Israel refrain from including women or other images deemed immodest in their advertisements to avoid Haredi consumer boycotts.[162][163] More than 50 percent of Haredim live below the poverty line, compared with 15 percent of the rest of the population.[164] Their families are also larger, with Haredi women having an average of 6.7 children, while the average Jewish Israeli woman has 3 children.[165] Families with many children often receive economic support through governmental child allowances, government assistance in housing, as well as specific funds by their own community institutions.[166]

In recent years, there has been a process of reconciliation and an attempt to merge Haredi Jews with Israeli society,[167] although employment discrimination is widespread.[168] Haredi Jews such as satirist Kobi Arieli, publicist Sehara Blau, and politician Israel Eichler write regularly for leading Israeli newspapers.

Another important factor in the reconciliation process has been the activities of ZAKA, a Haredi organization known for providing emergency medical attention at the scene of suicide bombings, and Yad Sarah, the largest national volunteer organization in Israel established in 1977 by former Haredi mayor of Jerusalem, Uri Lupolianski. It is estimated that Yad Sarah saves the country's economy an estimated $320 million in hospital fees and long-term care costs each year.[169][170]


Due to its imprecise definition, lack of data collection, and rapid change over time, estimates of the global Haredi population are difficult to measure, and may significantly underestimate the true number of Haredim, due to their reluctance to participate in surveys and censuses.[84][171] One estimate given in 2011 stated that there were approximately 1.3 million Haredi Jews globally.[172] Studies have shown a very high growth rate, with a large young population.[173]


Haredi Rabbis and students writing a Torah scroll (Haredi settlement of Beitar Illit, Gush Etzion)

Israel has the largest Haredi population. While Haredim made up just 9.9% of the Israeli population in 2009, with 750,000 out of 7,552,100, by 2014, that figure had risen to 11.1%, with 910,500 Haredim out of a total Israeli population of 8,183,400. According to a December 2017 study conducted by the Israeli Democracy Institute, the number of Haredi Jews in Israel exceeded 1 million in 2017, making up 12% of the population in Israel. In 2019 Haredim reached a population of 1,125,000.[174] By 2030, the Haredi Jewish community is projected to make up 16% of the total population, and by 2065, a third of the Israeli population.[128]

The number of Haredi Jews in Israel is rising rapidly. The number of children per woman is 6.2, and the share of Haredim among those under the age of 20 was 16.3% in 2009 (29% of Jews).[175] In 1992, out of a total of 1,500,000 Orthodox Jews worldwide, about 550,000 were Haredi (half of them in Israel).[176] The vast majority of Haredi Jews are Ashkenazi. However, some 20% of the Haredi population are thought to belong to the Sephardic Haredi stream. In recent decades, Haredi society has grown due to the addition of a religious population that identifies with the Shas movement. The extent of people leaving the Haredi population is extremely low. The Israeli Central Bureau of Statistics forecasts that the Haredi population of Israel will number 1.1 million in 2019. It is also projected that the number of Haredim in 2059 may be between 2.73 and 5.84 million, of an estimated total number of Israeli Jews between 6.09 and 9.95 million.[175][177] Largest Israeli Haredi concentrations are in Jerusalem, Bnei Brak, Modi'in Illit, Beitar Illit, Beit Shemesh, Kiryat Ye'arim, Ashdod, Rekhasim, Safed, and El'ad. Two Haredi cities, Kasif and Harish, are planned.

United States

The United States has the second largest Haredi population, which has a growth rate on pace to double every 20 years. In 2000, there were 360,000 Haredi Jews in the US (7.2 per cent of the approximately 5 million Jews in the U.S.); by 2006, demographers estimate the number had grown to 468,000 (30% increase) or 9.4 per cent of all U.S. Jews.[13] In 2013, it has been estimated that there were 530,000 total Orthodox Jews in the United States, or 10% of all American Jews.[178]

New York state

Hasidic family on the street in Borough Park, Brooklyn

Most American Haredi Jews live in the greater New York metropolitan area.[179][180]

New York city

The largest centers of Haredi and Hasidic life in New York are found in Brooklyn.[181][182]


The New York City borough of Queens is home to a growing Haredi population mainly affiliated with the Yeshiva Chofetz Chaim and Yeshivas Ohr HaChaim in Kew Gardens Hills and Yeshiva Shaar Hatorah in Kew Gardens. Many of the students attend Queens College.[190] There are major yeshivas and communities of Haredi Jews in Far Rockaway,[188] such as Yeshiva of Far Rockaway and a number of others. Hasidic shtibelach exist in these communities as well, mostly catering to Haredi Jews who follow Hasidic customs, while living a Litvish or Modern Orthodox cultural lifestyle, although small Hasidic enclaves do exist, such as in the Bayswater section of Far Rockaway.


One of the oldest Haredi communities in New York is on the Lower East Side,[191] home to the Mesivtha Tifereth Jerusalem.

Washington Heights, in northern Manhattan, is the historical home to German Jews with Khal Adath Jeshurun and Yeshiva Rabbi Samson Raphael Hirsch.[192] The presence of Yeshiva University attracts young people, many of whom remain in the area after graduation.[193]

Long Island

The Yeshiva Sh'or Yoshuv, together with many synagogues in the Lawrence neighborhood and other Five Towns neighborhoods, such as Woodmere and Cedarhurst, have attracted many Haredi Jews.[194]

Hudson Valley

The Hudson Valley north of New York City has the most rapidly growing Haredi communities, such as the Hasidic communities in Kiryas Joel[195][196][197] of Satmar Hasidim, and New Square of the Skver.[198] A vast community of Haredi Jews lives in the Monsey, New York, area.[199]

New Jersey

There are significant Haredi communities in Lakewood (New Jersey), home to the largest non-Hasidic Lithuanian yeshiva in America, Beth Medrash Govoha.[200] There are also sizable communities in Passaic[201] and Edison, where a branch of the Rabbi Jacob Joseph Yeshiva opened in 1982. There is also a community of Syrian Jews favorable to the Haredim in their midst in Deal, New Jersey.[202]


Baltimore, Maryland, has a large Haredi population. The major yeshiva is Yeshivas Ner Yisroel, founded in 1933, with thousands of alumni and their families. Ner Yisroel is also a Maryland state-accredited college, and has agreements with Johns Hopkins University, Towson University, Loyola College in Maryland, University of Baltimore, and University of Maryland, Baltimore County allowing undergraduate students to take night courses at these colleges and universities in a variety of academic fields.[190] The agreement also allows the students to receive academic credits for their religious studies.

Silver Spring, Maryland, and its environs has a growing Haredi community mostly of highly educated and skilled professionals working for the United States government in various capacities, most living in Kemp Mill, White Oak, and Woodside,[203] and many of its children attend the Yeshiva of Greater Washington and Yeshivas Ner Yisroel in Baltimore.


Los Angeles has many Hasidim and Haredi Jews who are not Hasidic. Most live in the Pico-Robertson and the Fairfax (Fairfax Avenue-La Brea Avenue) areas.[204][205]


Chicago is home to the Haredi Telshe Yeshiva of Chicago, with many other Haredim living in the city.[206]


Denver has a large Haredi population of Ashkenazi origin, dating back to the early 1920s. The Haredi Denver West Side Jewish Community adheres to Litvak Jewish traditions (Lithuanian), and has several congregations located within their communities.[207]


Boston and Brookline, Massachusetts, have the largest Haredi populations in New England.

Students of Telshe yeshiva, 1936


One of the oldest Haredi Lithuanian yeshivas, Telshe Yeshiva transplanted itself to Cleveland in 1941.[208][209]

United Kingdom

In 1998, the Haredi population in the Jewish community of the United Kingdom was estimated at 27,000 (13% of affiliated Jews).[176] The largest communities are located in London, particularly Stamford Hill, in Salford and Prestwich in Greater Manchester, and in Gateshead. A 2007 study asserted that three out of four British Jewish births were Haredi, who then accounted for 17% of British Jews, (45,500 out of around 275,000).[13] Another study in 2010 established that there were 9,049 Haredi households in the UK, which would account for a population of nearly 53,400, or 20% of the community.[210][211] The Board of Deputies of British Jews has predicted that the Haredi community will become the largest group in Anglo-Jewry within the next three decades: In comparison with the national average of 2.4 children per family, Haredi families have an average of 5.9 children, and consequently, the population distribution is heavily biased to the under-20-year-olds. By 2006, membership of Haredi synagogues had doubled since 1990.[212][213]

An investigation by The Independent in 2014 reported that more than 1,000 children in Haredi communities were attending illegal schools where secular knowledge is banned, and they learn only religious texts, meaning they leave school with no qualifications and often unable to speak any English.[214]

The 2018 Survey by the Jewish Policy Research(JPR) and the Board of Deputies of British Jews showed that the high birth rate in the Haredi Orthodox community reversed the decline in the Jewish population in Britain.[215]


About 25,000 Haredim live in the Jewish community of France, mostly of Sephardic, Maghrebi Jewish descent.[176] Important communities are located in Paris, Strasbourg, and Lyon. Other important communities, mostly of Ashkenazi Jews, are the Antwerp community in Belgium, as well as in the Swiss communities of Zürich and Basel, and in the Dutch community in Amsterdam. There is also a Haredi community in Vienna, in the Jewish community of Austria. Other countries with significant Haredi populations include: Canada, with large Haredi centres in Montreal and Toronto; South Africa, primarily in Johannesburg; and Australia, centred in Melbourne. Hasidic communities also exist in Argentina, especially in Buenos Aires, and in Brazil, primarily in São Paulo.

Country Year Population Annual growth rate
Israel 2006 444,000-795,000[84] 6%[216]
United States 2006 468,000[13] 5.4%[13]
United Kingdom 2007/2008 22,800-36,400[217] / 45,500[13] 4%[217]

Present leadership and organizations



Israeli political parties



People who decide to leave Haredi communities are often shunned and pressured or forced to abandon their children.[124][126][127]

Pedophilia and sexual abuse cases

Cases of pedophilia, sexual violence, assaults, and abuses against women and children occur in roughly the same rates in Haredi communities as in the general population; however, they are rarely discussed or reported to the authorities, and frequently downplayed by members of the communities.[218][219][220][221][222][223][224][225]

Divorce coercion

See also


  1. ^ Raysh Weiss. "Haredim (Charedim), or Ultra-Orthodox Jews". My Jewish Learning. What unites haredim is their absolute reverence for Torah, including both the Written and Oral Law, as the central and determining factor in all aspects of life. ... In order to prevent outside influence and contamination of values and practices, haredim strive to limit their contact with the outside world
  2. ^ "Orthodox Judaism". Berkley Center for Religion, Peace & World Affairs. Haredi Judaism, on the other hand, prefers not to interact with secular society, seeking to preserve halakha without amending it to modern circumstances and to safeguard believers from involvement in a society that challenges their ability to abide by halakha.
  3. ^ Shafran, Avi (February 4, 2014). "Don't Call Us 'Ultra-Orthodox". Forward. Retrieved .
  4. ^ Tatyana Dumova; Richard Fiordo (30 September 2011). Blogging in the Global Society: Cultural, Political and Geographical Aspects. Idea Group Inc (IGI). p. 126. ISBN 978-1-60960-744-9. Haredim regard themselves as the most authentic custodians of Jewish religious law and tradition which, in their opinion, is binding and unchangeable. They consider all other expressions of Judaism, including Modern Orthodoxy, as deviations from God's laws.
  5. ^ "Orthodox Judaism". Berkley Center for Religion, Peace & World Affairs. Orthodox Judaism claims to preserve Jewish law and tradition from the time of Moses.
  6. ^ Nora L. Rubel (2010). Doubting the Devout: The Ultra-Orthodox in the Jewish American Imagination. Columbia University Press. p. 148. ISBN 978-0-231-14187-1. Retrieved 2013. Mainstream Jews have--until recently--maintained the impression that the ultraorthodox are the 'real' Jews.
  7. ^ Ilan 2012: "One of the main sources of power enabling Haredi Jews' extreme behavior is the Israeli public's widely held view that their way of life represents traditional Judaism, and that when it comes to Judaism, more radical means more authentic. This is among the most strongly held and unfounded myths in Israel society."
  8. ^ For example: Arnold Eisen, Rethinking Modern Judaism, University of Chicago Press, 1998. p. 3.
  9. ^ Waxman, Chaim. "Winners and Losers in Denominational Memberships in the United States". Archived from the original on 7 March 2006.
  10. ^ See, for example, https://asknoah.org/
  11. ^ a b Wertheimer, Jack. "What You Don't Know About the Ultra-Orthodox." Commentary Magazine. 1 July 2015. 4 September 2015.
  12. ^ Norman S. Cohen (1 January 2012). The Americanization of the Jews. NYU Press. p. 389. ISBN 978-0-8147-3957-0. Given the high fertility and statistical insignificance of intermarriage among ultra-Orthodox haredim in contrast to most of the rest of the Jews...
  13. ^ a b c d e f Wise 2007
  14. ^ Buck, Tobias (2011-11-06). "Israel's secular activists start to fight back". Financial Times. Retrieved .
  15. ^ Berman, Eli (2000). "Sect, Subsidy, and Sacrifice: An Economist's View of Ultra-Orthodox Jews" (PDF). Quarterly Journal of Economics. 115 (3): 905-953. doi:10.1162/003355300554944.
  16. ^ ?elomo A. De?en; Charles Seymour Liebman; Moshe Shokeid (1 January 1995). Israeli Judaism: The Sociology of Religion in Israel. Transaction Publishers. p. 28. ISBN 978-1-4128-2674-7. The number of baalei teshuvah, "penitents" from secular backgrounds who become Ultraorthodox Jews, amounts to a few thousand, mainly between the years 1975-87, and is modest compared with the natural growth of the haredim; but the phenomenon has generated great interest in Israel.
  17. ^ Harris 1992, p. 490: "This movement began in the US, but is now centred in Israel, where, since 1967, many thousands of Jews have consciously adopted an ultra-Orthodox lifestyle."
  18. ^ Weintraub 2002, p. 211: "Many of the ultra-Orthodox Jews living in Brooklyn are baaley tshuva, Jews who have gone through a repentance experience and have become Orthodox, though they may have been raised in entirely secular Jewish homes."
  19. ^ Returning to Tradition: The Contemporary Revival of Orthodox Judaism, By M. Herbert Danzger: "A survey of Jews in the New York metropolitan area found that 24% of those who were highly observant ... had been reared by parents who did not share such scruples. [...] The ba'al t'shuva represents a new phenomenon for Judaism; for the first time there are not only Jews who leave the fold ... but also a substantial number who "return". p. 2; and: "Defined in terms of observance, then, the number of newly Orthodox is about 100,000." p. 193.
  20. ^ a b c Markoe, Lauren (February 6, 2014). "Should ultra-Orthodox Jews be able to decide what they're called?". Washington Post. Retrieved .
  21. ^ a b c Halkin, Hillel (2013-02-17). "Just How Orthodox Are They?". The Forward. Retrieved .
  22. ^ May, Max B. (1916). Isaac Mayer Wise : Founder of American Judaism : A Biography (PDF). New York: G.P. Putnam's. p. 71.
  23. ^ a b c Stadler 2009, p. 4
  24. ^ Ben-Yehuda 2010, p. 17
  25. ^ White, John Kenneth; Davies, Philip John (1998). Political Parties and the Collapse of the Old Orders. State University of New York Press. p. 157. ISBN 978-0-7914-4068-1.
  26. ^ Kosmin, Barry Alexander; Keysar, Ariela (2009). Secularism, Women & the State: The Mediterranean World in the 21st Century. Institute for the Study of Secularism in Society and Culture. p. 86. ISBN 978-0-692-00328-2.
  27. ^ a b Ayalon, Ami (1999). "Language as a barrier to political reform in the Middle East", International Journal of the Sociology of Language, Volume 137, pp. 67-80: "Haredi" has none of the misleading religious implications of "ultra-Orthodox": in the words of Shilhav (1989: 53), "They are not necessarily [objectively] more religious, but religious in a different way."; and "'Haredi' ... is preferable, being a term commonly used by such Jews themselves... Moreover, it carries none of the venom often injected into the term 'ultra-Orthodox' by other Jews and, sadly, by the Western media..."
  28. ^ a b Sources describing the term as pejorative or derogatory include:
    • Kobre, Eytan. One People, Two Worlds. A Reform Rabbi and an Orthodox Rabbi Explore the Issues That Divide Them, reviewed by Eytan Kobre, Jewish Media Resources, February 2003. Retrieved August 25, 2009. "'Indeed, the social scientist Marvin Schick calls attention to the fact that "through the simple device of identifying [some Jews] ... as "ultra-Orthodox", ... [a] pejorative term has become the standard reference term for describing a great many Orthodox Jews... No other ethnic or religious group in this country is identified in language that conveys so negative a message.'"
    • Goldschmidt, Henry. Race and Religion among the Chosen Peoples of Crown Heights, Rutgers University Press, 2006, p. 244, note 26. "I am reluctant to use the term 'ultra-Orthodox', as the prefix 'ultra' carries pejorative connotations of irrational extremism."
    • Longman, Chia. "Engendering Identities as Political Processes: Discources of Gender Among Strictly Orthodox Jewish Women", in Rik Pinxten, Ghislain Verstraete, Chia Longmanp (eds.) Culture and Politics: Identity and Conflict in a Multicultural World, Berghahn Books, 2004, p. 55. "Webber (1994: 27) uses the label 'strictly Orthodox' when referring to Haredi, seemingly more adequate as a purely descriptive name, yet carrying less pejorative connotations than ultra-Orthodox."
    • Shafran, Avi. Don't Call Us 'Ultra-Orthodox', The Jewish Daily Forward, February 2014. Retrieved July 9, 2014. "Considering that other Orthodox groups have self-identified with prefixes like "modern" or "open", why can't we Haredim just be, simply, "Orthodox"? Our beliefs and practices, after all, are those that most resemble those of our grandparents. But, whatever alternative is adopted, "ultra" deserves to be jettisoned from media and discourse. We Haredim aren't looking for special treatment, or to be called by some name we just happen to prefer. We're only seeking the mothballing of a pejorative."
  29. ^ Stolow, Jeremy (2010-01-01). Orthodox by Design: Judaism, Print Politics, and the ArtScroll Revolution. University of California Press. ISBN 9780520264250.
  30. ^ Lipowsky, Josh. "Paper loses 'divisive' term". Jewish Standard. January 30, 2009. "... JTA [Jewish Telegraphic Agency] faced the same conundrum and decided to do away with the term, replacing it with 'fervently Orthodox'. ... 'Ultra-Orthodox' was seen as a derogatory term that suggested extremism."
  31. ^ Heilman, Samuel. "Ultra-Orthodox Jews Shouldn't Have a Monopoly on Tradition". The Forward. Retrieved .
  32. ^ Heilman, Samuel C. (1976). Synagogue Life: A Study in Symbolic Interaction. Transaction Publishers. pp. 15-16. ISBN 978-1412835497.
  33. ^ Ritzer, George (2011). Ryan, J. Michael (ed.). The concise encyclopedia of sociology. Chichester, West Sussex, UK: Wiley-Blackwell. p. 335. ISBN 978-1444392647.
  34. ^ Donna Rosenthal. The Israelis: Ordinary People in an Extraordinary Land. Simon and Schuster, 2005. p. 183. "Dossim, a derogatory word for Haredim, is Yiddish-accented Hebrew for 'religious'."
  35. ^ Nadia Abu El-Haj. Facts on the ground: Archaeological practice and territorial self-fashioning in Israeli society. University of Chicago Press, 2001. p. 262.
  36. ^ Benor, Sarah Bunin (2012). Becoming frum how newcomers learn the language and culture of Orthodox Judaism. New Brunswick, N.J.: Rutgers University Press. p. 9. ISBN 978-0813553917.
  37. ^ a b Rubel, Nora L. (2009-11-01). Doubting the Devout: The Ultra-Orthodox in the Jewish American Imagination. Columbia University Press. ISBN 9780231512589.
  38. ^ Kogman, Tal (7 January 2017). "Science and the Rabbis: Haskamot, Haskalah, and the Boundaries of Jewish Knowledge in Scientific Hebrew Literature and Textbooks". The Leo Baeck Institute Year Book. 62: 135-149. doi:10.1093/leobaeck/ybw021.
  39. ^ "Ner Tamid Emblem Workbook" (PDF). January 20, 2008. Archived from the original (PDF) on February 19, 2012.
  40. ^ "YIVO | Schick, Mosheh". Yivoencyclopedia.org. Retrieved .
  41. ^ "Kolmyya, Ukraine (Pages 41-55, 85-88)". Jewishgen.org. 2011-02-12. Retrieved .
  42. ^ "Rabbi Shimon Sofer o "The Author of Michtav Sofer"". Hevratpinto.org. Retrieved .
  43. ^ "New Religious Party". Archive.jta.org. 1934-09-13. Retrieved .
  44. ^ "Berlin Conference Adopts Constitution for World Union Progressive Judaism". Archive.jta.org. 1928-08-21. Retrieved .
  45. ^ "Agudah Claims 16,205 Palestine Jews Favor Separate Communities". Archive.jta.org. 1929-02-28. Retrieved .
  46. ^ "Palestine Communities Ordinance Promulgated". Archive.jta.org. 1927-07-20. Retrieved .
  47. ^ "Rabbi Dushinsky Installed As Jerusalem Chief Rabbi of Orthodox Agudath Israel". Archive.jta.org. 1933-09-03. Retrieved .
  48. ^ Assaf, David (2010). "Hasidism: Historical Overview". The YIVO Encyclopedia of Jews in Eastern Europe. p. 2.
  49. ^ MacQueen, Michael (2014). "The Context of Mass Destruction: Agents and Prerequisites of the Holocaust in Lithuania". Holocaust and Genocide Studies. 12 (1): 27-48. doi:10.1093/hgs/12.1.27. ISSN 1476-7937.
  50. ^ Weiss, Raysh. "Haredim (Chareidim)". myjewishlearning.com.
  51. ^ Lehmann, David; Siebzehner, Batia (August 2009). "Power, Boundaries and Institutions: Marriage in Ultra-Orthodox Judaism". European Journal of Sociology. 50 (2): 273-308. doi:10.1017/s0003975609990142. S2CID 143455323.
  52. ^ Bob, Yonah Jeremy (19 April 2013). "Sephardi haredim complain to court about 'ghettos'". The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved 2014.
  53. ^ "State faith school that redacted textbooks failed by Ofsted". Humanists UK. 2018-06-26. Retrieved .
  54. ^ School Report: Yesodey Hatorah Senior Girls School. Ofsted. 2018.
  55. ^ Stadler 2009, p. 79: "The economic situation of Haredi in Israel is unique. When comparing the Haredi community in Israel with that in the United States, Gonen (2000) found that Haredi members in the United States (both Lithuanians and Hasidic) work and participate in the labor market."
  56. ^ Stadler 2009, p. 44: "The support of the yeshiva culture is related also to the developments of Israel's welfare policy... This is why in Israel today, Haredim live in relatively poorer conditions (Berman 2000, Dahan 1998, Shilhav 1991), and large Haredi families are totally dependent on state-funded social support systems. This situation is unique to Israel."
  57. ^ Stadler 2009, pp. 77-78: "According to various surveys of the Haredi community, between 46 and sixty percent of its members do not participate in the labor market and 25 percent have part-time jobs (see Berman 1998; Dahan 1998). Members who work usually take specific jobs within a very narrow range of occupations, mainly those of teachers and clerical or administrative staff (Lupo 2003). In addition, because Haredim encourage large families, half of them live in poverty and economic distress (Berman 1998)."
  58. ^ ? ? [Chief Rabbi [of Israel] To Yeshiva Students: Don't Watch TV in Kiosks]. Ynetnews (in Hebrew). 29 July 2013. Retrieved 2013.
  59. ^ Rosenblum, Jonathan (2004-12-15). "Proud to be Chareidi". Jewish Media Resources. Archived from the original on 2009-03-02. Retrieved .
  60. ^ a b Miller, Jason (8 June 2012). "Ultra-Orthodox Jews are Correct About the Dangers of the Internet". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 2014.
  61. ^ "Is that cellphone kosher?". BBC News. 2008-10-06. Retrieved .
  62. ^ "Ultra-Orthodox Jews Rally to Discuss Risks of Internet". The New York Times. 20 May 2012. Retrieved 2012.
  63. ^ Barry Rubin (2012). Israel: An Introduction. Yale University Press. p. 162.
  64. ^ "Question 11.1.6: Dress: Why do some Orthodox Jews, especially Chassidim, wear a distinctive style of clothing (i. e., fur hats, black coats, gartel)?". Soc.Culture.Jewish Newsgroups. Archived from the original on 2016-05-10. The style of hat varies by groups, and the black hat is relatively modern. In the pre-war Lithuanian Yeshivot, grey suits and grey fedoras were the style, and many in the Litvish tradition still wear grey and blue suits.
  65. ^ What Kind of Frum Am I?, Rebbetzin Esther Reisman, Binah Magazine, December 23, 2019 (vol. 13, no. 664), p. 34: In the 1970s and '80s, most bachurim [yeshiva students] did not wear white shirts. My husband [Rabbi Yisroel Reisman] and most of his friends wore colored shirts during the week and white shirts on Shabbos. In looking at group photographs of talmidim [students] and Rebbeim [rabbinic teachers] of this tekufah [era], one is struck by the colorful attire of the talmidim.
  66. ^ Hoffman 2011, p. 90
  67. ^ a b "A long article explaining the characteristics of female Haredi dress inside and outside the house". Peopleil.org. Archived from the original on 2013-11-01. Retrieved .
  68. ^ Galahar, Ari. "Rabbi Yosef comes out against wig-wearing". Ynetnews.com. Retrieved 2014.
  69. ^ Aryeh Spero (11 January 2013). "Orthodoxy Confronts Reform - The Two Hundred Years' War". In Dana Evan Kaplan (ed.). Contemporary Debates in American Reform Judaism: Conflicting Visions. Routledge. p. 119. ISBN 978-1-136-05574-4. Haredi citizenship is beneficial, however, since it creates safe neighborhoods where robbery, mugging, or rape will not be visited on strangers walking through it, and where rules of modesty and civilized behavior are the expected norm.
  70. ^ Starr Sered 2001, p. 196
  71. ^ Sharkansky 1996, p. 145: "'Modesty patrols' exist in Bnei Brak and ultra-Orthodox neighborhoods of Jerusalem; their purpose is to keep those areas free of immoral influences."
  72. ^ Ben-Yehuda 2010, p. 115: "Women dressed in what is judged as immodest may experience violence and harassment, and demands to leave the area. Immodest advertising may cause Haredi boycotts, and public spaces that present immodest advertisement may be vandalized."
  73. ^ Melman 1992, p. 128: "In one part of the city, Orthodox platoons smash billboards showing half-naked fashion models."
  74. ^ Heilman 2002, p. 322: "While similar sentiments about the moral significance of "immodest" posters in public are surely shared by American haredim, they would not attack images of scantily clad models on city bus stops on their neighborhoods with the same alacrity as their Israeli counterparts.
  75. ^ Calvin Klein bra advert ruled OK despite Charedi complaint, Jennifer Lipman, January 18, 2012
  76. ^ Jews flee Rio during carnival, Kobi Nahshoni 15/02/13
  77. ^ Cohen 2012, p. 159
  78. ^ Lidman, Melanie (2012-08-29). "Egged: We will not use people on J'lem bus ads". Jpost.com. Retrieved .
  79. ^ Egged bars J'lem ads featuring aliens Times of Israel (June 28, 2013)
  80. ^ Ban this offensive advert, Jewish leaders demand, By Chris Hastings and Elizabeth Day 27/07/03Daily Telegraph
  81. ^ N. J. Demerath, III; Nicholas Jay Demerath (1 January 2003). Crossing the Gods: World Religions and Worldly Politics. Rutgers University Press. p. 103. ISBN 978-0-8135-3207-3. To honor the Sabbath, many government services are closed, and no state buses operate from sundown Friday to sundown Saturday. Recent religious demands in Jerusalem have ranged from Sabbath road closings in Jewish areas and relocating a sports stadium so that it would not disturb a particular neighborhood's Sabbath to halting the sale of non-kosher food in Jewish sectors.
  82. ^ Issa Rose (2004). Taking Space Seriously: Law, Space, and Society in Contemporary Israel. Ashgate Publishing, Ltd. pp. 101-105. ISBN 978-0-7546-2351-9. The residents of the neighbourhood considered traffic on the Sabbath an intolerable provocation directly interfering with their way of life and began to demonstrate against it (Segev, 1986).
  83. ^ Landau 1993, p. 276
  84. ^ a b c Ettinger 2011
  85. ^ a b Zeveloff 2011
  86. ^ Chavkin & Nathan-Kazis 2011
  87. ^ Rosenberg 2011
  88. ^ Sharon 2012
  89. ^ Heller 2012
  90. ^ The Jewish Spectator. School of the Jewish Woman. 1977. p. 6. THE NEW YORK State Assembly has passed a law permitting segregated seating for women on the buses chartered by ultra-Orthodox Jews for the routes from their Brooklyn and Rockland County (Spring Valley, Monsey, New Square) neighborhoods to their places of business and work in Manhattan. The buses are equipped with mehitzot, which separate the men's section from the women's. The operator of the partitioned buses, and the sponsors of the law that permits their unequal seating argued their case by invoking freedom of religion.
  91. ^ Dashefsk & Sheskin 2012, p. 129
  92. ^ Haughney 2011
  93. ^ Kobre, Eytan (28 December 2011). "In The Hot Seat". Mishpacha. Retrieved 2013.
  94. ^ Katya Alder (24 April 2007). "Israel's 'modesty buses' draw fire". BBC News.
  95. ^ "El Al to launch kosher flights for haredim - Israel Jewish Scene, Ynetnews". Ynet.co.il. Retrieved .
  96. ^ "Israel: Selected Issues Paper; IMF Country Report 12/71; March 9, 2012" (PDF). Retrieved .
  97. ^ Rotemfirst1=Tamar (4 September 2012). "Israel's ultra-Orthodox community tackles the issue of sexual abuse". HAARETZ. HAARETZ. Retrieved 2015.
  98. ^ Bryant 2012: "Haredi press rarely reports on deviance and unconventionality among Haredim. Thus, most reports are based on the secular Press. This is consistent with Haredi press policy of 'the right of the people not to know', which aims to shield Haredi readers from exposure to information about such issues as rape, robbery, suicide, prostitution, and so on."
  99. ^ a b c Rita James Simon (28 July 1978). Continuity and Change: A Study of Two Ethnic Communities in Israel. CUP Archive. pp. 73-74. ISBN 978-0-521-29318-1.
  100. ^ Cohen 2012, p. 79
  101. ^ a b Cohen 2012, p. 80
  102. ^ anonymous (BBC) 2009
  103. ^ Tessler 2013
  104. ^ "ynet ?"? ? - ". Ynet.co.il. Retrieved .
  105. ^ Rabbi Avrohom Biderman in minute 53-54 of May 7, 2020 Twitter Live podcast with SeforimChatter. Archived from original on July 24, 2020.
  106. ^ Cohen 2012, p. 93
  107. ^ Cohen & Susser 2000, p. 103: "The Haredi press, for its part, is every bit as belligerent and dismissive. [...] Apart from the recurrent images of drug-crazed, sybaritic, terminally empty-headed young people, the secular world is also portrayed as spitefully anti-Semitic."
  108. ^ Cohen & Susser 2000, p. 102: "Yet when the Haredi newspapers present the world of secular Israeli youth as mindless, immoral, drugged, and unspeakably lewd..."
  109. ^ Cohen & Susser 2000, p. 103
  110. ^ Cohen 2012, p. 110
  111. ^ a b Cohen 2012, p. 111
  112. ^ Deutsch, Nathaniel. "The Forbidden Fork, the Cell Phone Holocaust, and Other Haredi Encounters with Technology." Contemporary Jewry, vol. 29, no. 1, 2009, 4.
  113. ^ Deutsch 2009, p. 5
  114. ^ Deutsch 2009, p. 8
  115. ^ Deutsch 2009, p. 4
  116. ^ Deutsch 2009, p. 9
  117. ^ Deutsch 2009, p. 18
  118. ^ "? ? , " [Haredi news hotlines fighting to stay alive]. Haaretz (in Hebrew).
  119. ^ Blau, Shloimy (August 23, 2012). "12,000 Calls a Day, One Number: Behind the Scenes at FNW". The Voice of Lakewood.
  120. ^ "Haredi protestors shut down Jerusalem roads for the second week in a row". The Jerusalem Post | JPost.com. Retrieved . ...Instructions were eventually sent out at 6:30 p.m. over the Jerusalem Faction's telephone hotlines for the protesters to disperse, and only then were the roads and junctions they had blocked open to traffic again.
  121. ^ David Sherman (1993). Judaism Confronts Modernity: Sermons and Essays by Rabbi David Sherman on the Meaning of Jewish Life and Ideals Today. D. Sherman. p. 289. ISBN 978-0-620-18195-2. The establishment of the State of Israel was bitterly opposed by the ultra-Orthodox who still have great difficulty in accepting it. In Mea Shearim, Yom Ha'Atzmaut, Israel Independence Day, is treated as a day of mourning. They act as if they would rather be under Arafat or Hussein.
  122. ^ Ruth Ebenstein (2003). "Remembered Through Rejection: Yom HaShoah in the Ashkenazi Haredi Daily Press, 1950-2000". Israel Studies. Indiana University Press. 8 (3): 149 – via Project MUSE database. A few years later, in the late 1990s, we find a striking twist to the Haredi rejection of the day. Both Ha-mod'ia and Yated Ne'eman usher in Yom HaShoah with trepidation. No longer was the day simply one they found offensive, but in their experience, it now marked the start of a week-long assault on Haredim for not observing the trilogy of secular Israel's national "holy days" -- Yom HaShoah, Yom Hazikaron Lehaleley Zahal (the Memorial Day for Israel's war dead), and Yom Ha'atzmaut (Independence Day). Sparked, perhaps, by media coverage of Haredim ignoring memorial sirens, Haredim now felt attacked, even hunted down, for their rejection of the day during a period described by both Haredi newspapers with the Talmudic term byimey edeyhem, referring to idolatrous holidays.
  123. ^ Ettinger, Yair (1 January 2013). "Hasidic Leader Yaakov Friedman, the Admor of Sadigura, Dies at 84". Haaretz. Retrieved 2017.
  124. ^ a b c Rabinowitz, Aaron (31 December 2017). "Divorce Is Becoming a New Norm Among ultra-Orthodox in Israel". Haaretz. Tel Aviv. Retrieved 2018.
  125. ^ a b Lev, Tzvi (3 May 2018). "Israeli divorce rate drops". Israel National News. Beit El. Retrieved 2018.
  126. ^ a b Ruz, Eva; Pritchard, Charlotte (6 December 2016). "The strictly Orthodox Jewish mothers pressured to give up their children". BBC News. London. Retrieved 2018.
  127. ^ a b Otterman, Sharon (25 May 2018). "When Living Your Truth Can Mean Losing Your Children". The New York Times. New York City. Retrieved 2018.
  128. ^ a b Lev, Tzvi (December 31, 2017). "Education rising, poverty dropping among haredim". Israel National News.
  129. ^ Lisa Cave and Hamutal Aboody (December 2010). "The Benefits and Costs of Employment Programs for the Haredim Implemented by the Kemach Foundation". Myers JDC Brookdale Institute.
  130. ^ Lior Dattel (2012-02-10). "New project to integrate Haredim in higher education". Haaretz. Retrieved .
  131. ^ "Israel ends ultra-Orthodox military service exemptions". BBC News. 12 March 2014.
  132. ^ Stadler, Nurit; Lomsky-Feder, Edna; Ben-Ari, Eyal (2008). "Fundamentalism's encounters with citizenship: the Haredim in Israel". Citizenship Studies. 12 (3): 215-231. doi:10.1080/13621020802015388. S2CID 144319224.
  133. ^ "? "?: ? ". Mako.co.il. 2012-02-06. Retrieved .
  134. ^ ?, (2012-11-13). " : 17 - ? - ?". ?. Haaretz.co.il. Retrieved .
  135. ^ "An example for an academic program for Haredi yeshiva students at the Israeli Open University". Openu.ac.il. Retrieved .
  136. ^ Only one academic institution allows this. Also, most soldiers work over 9 hours a day, and cannot afford such studies time-wise, or with their low monthly salary (see prior references to soldier's monthly income)
  137. ^ "? ". Shabes.net. Retrieved .
  138. ^ " ?: " ? ? ?"". Srugim.co.il. 2011-09-13. Retrieved .
  139. ^ " ?"? ? ? - - ?". Haaretz.co.il. 2012-01-18. Retrieved .
  140. ^ Mordecai Richler. "This Year in Jerusalem". Chatto & Windus, 1994. ISBN 0701162724. p. 73.
  141. ^ Amos Harel (2012-02-24). "IDF facing shortage of new soldiers". Haaretz. Retrieved .
  142. ^ Amos Harel (2012-03-01). "Haaretz probe: Many in IDF's Haredi track aren't really Haredi". Haaretz. Retrieved .
  143. ^ Sheleg, Yair. 2000. The new religious Jews: recent developments among observant Jews in Israel (HaDati'im haHadashim: Mabat achshavi al haHevra haDatit b'Yisrael). Jerusalem: Keter (in Hebrew).
  144. ^ "BBC News - Israel ends ultra-Orthodox military service exemptions". Bbc.com. 2014-03-12. Retrieved .
  145. ^ " - : 68% ? ? ?". Nashpia.co.il. 2013-04-18. Archived from the original on 2013-11-04. Retrieved .
  146. ^ " ? ? : " "". Kikarhashabat.co.il. Retrieved .
  147. ^ " ? ? : " ?"". Kikarhashabat.co.il. Retrieved .
  148. ^ " ?: " ? ?"". Kooker.co.il. 2013-10-17. Archived from the original on 2013-11-02. Retrieved .
  149. ^ "News report of mainstream Haredi Rabbis cursing and inciting against Lapid". Globes.co.il. 2013-09-29. Archived from the original on 2013-11-02. Retrieved .
  150. ^ "A news report regarding an incitement campaign against people supporting Haredi enlistment included a long comic book depicting Haredim as sheep, and the Secular, Nationally-Religious, and their politicians as predatory animals who conspire to eat them". Ynet.co.il. Retrieved .
  151. ^ "ynet ? "? - ". Ynet.co.il. Retrieved .
  152. ^ "ynet ? ? ? ? - ". Ynet.co.il. Retrieved .
  153. ^ "ynet ? : " ? . ? "?" - ". Ynet.co.il. Retrieved .
  154. ^ "ynet " ? ?". - ". Ynet.co.il. Retrieved .
  155. ^ ? ? ? ?'? 2000-2013
  156. ^ Hila Weisberg (2012-01-27). "Measures on Haredim vanish from labor reform". The Marker - Haaretz. Retrieved 2014.
  157. ^ "Haredi unemployment costs billions annually". Ynetnews.com. 1995-06-20. Retrieved .
  158. ^ "OECD Reviews of Labour Market and Social Policies OECD Reviews of Labour Market and Social Policies: Israel" (1). Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development. 22 January 2010: 286. Cite journal requires |journal= (help)
  159. ^ Ran Rimon: Bank of Israel: 45% of Haredim worked in 2011 Ynet 3 Oct 2012.
  160. ^ "The difficulty of drafting ultra-Orthodox Jews into Israel's army". The Economist. 30 September 2017.
  161. ^ Bartram, David. "Cultural Dimensions of Workfare and Welfare". Journal of Comparative Policy Analysis, 7:3, 233-247, 2005
  162. ^ "A news report on the very large Israeli company Tnuva censoring women in order to please Haredi clients". Ynet.co.il. Retrieved .
  163. ^ "A news report (August 2013)". Ynet.co.il. Retrieved .
  164. ^ Erlanger, Steven (November 2, 2007). "A Modern Marketplace for Israel's Ultra-Orthodox". The New York Times. Retrieved .
  165. ^ Paul Morland (April 7, 2014). "Israeli women do it by the numbers". The Jewish Chronicle. Retrieved 2014.
  166. ^ Dov Friedlander (2002). "Fertility in Israel: Is the Transition to Replacement Level in Sight?
    Part of: Completing the Fertility Transition"
    (PDF). United Nations, Department of Economic and Social Affairs Population Division.
  167. ^ Ibenboim, Racheli. "Ultra-Orthodox feminism: Not a contradiction in terms." Jewish Journal. 29 June 2016. 1 July 2016.
  168. ^ Newman, Marissa (30 March 2014). "Gov't: Employers discriminate against Arabs, Haredim". The Times of Israel. Retrieved 2014.
  169. ^ "Yad Sarah - 30 Years Old". Israel Today Magazine. 9 July 2006. Retrieved 2011.
  170. ^ Marks, Abbey (22 June 2007). "Israel's Yad Sarah Makes Volunteering With Elderly A National Pastime". Jweekly.com. Retrieved 2011.
  171. ^ "Analysis of Nonresponse in a Social Survey with the Sharp Bounds Method" (PDF). Retrieved .
  172. ^ Brown 2011
  173. ^ "Britain Sees Spike in Ultra-Orthodox Population -". Forward.com. 2010-05-24. Retrieved .
  174. ^ "2019 Statistical Report on Haredi Society in Israel". Hiddush. 2019-12-25. Retrieved .
  175. ^ a b Ari Paltiel, Michel Sepulchre, Irene Kornilenko, Martin Maldonado: Long-Range Population Projections for Israel: 2009-2059 Israeli Central Bureau of Statistics. Retrieved 2014-04-21.
  176. ^ a b c d Baumel, Simon D. (2005). Sacred speakers: language and culture among the Haredim in Israel. New York: Berghahn Books. ISBN 978-1-84545-062-5. LCCN 2005053085. OCLC 226230948.
  177. ^ "CBS predicts Arab-haredi majority in 2059 - Israel News, Ynetnews". Ynetnews.com. 1995-06-20. Retrieved .
  178. ^ "Haredi Demography The United States and the United Kingdom" (PDF). JPPI. Retrieved .
  179. ^ Berger, Joseph (June 11, 2012). "Aided by Orthodox, City's Jewish Population Is Growing Again". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014.
  180. ^ Goldberg, J.J. (June 15, 2012). "Time To Rethink the New York Jew: Study Leaves Out Suburbs and Ignores Splits Among Orthodox". The Jewish Daily Forward. Retrieved 2014.
  181. ^ Debra, Nussbaum Cohen (Feb 19, 2013). "As New York Haredim multiply, Jewish Federation faces a quandary". Haaretz. Retrieved 2014.
  182. ^ Shwayder, Maya (2013-09-20). "NY Jewish community wields growing political power: High birthrate of ultra-Orthodox and Hasidic communities expected to have great impact on future votes". The Jerusalem Post. Retrieved 2014.
  183. ^ Berger, Joseph (July 5, 2012). "Divisions in Satmar Sect Complicate Politics of Brooklyn Hasidim". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014.
  184. ^ Fox, Margalit (March 25, 2005). "Naftali Halberstam Dies at 74; Bobov Hasidim's Grand Rabbi". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014.
  185. ^ Brenner, Elsa (April 3, 1994). "Two Groups Contest Role in Promoting Lubavitch Judaism's Cause in the County". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014.
  186. ^ a b According to some sociologists studying contemporary Jewry, the Chabad movement neither fits into the category of Haredi or modern Orthodox, the standard categories for Orthodox Jews. This is due in part to the existence of the "non-Orthodox Hasidim" (of which include former Israeli President Zalman Shazar), the lack of official recognition of political and religious distinctions within Judaism, and the open relationship with non-Orthodox Jews represented by the activism of Chabad emissaries. See Liebman, Charles S. "Orthodoxy in American Jewish Life". The American Jewish Year Book (1965): 21-97; Ferziger, Adam S. "Church/sect theory and American orthodoxy reconsidered". Ambivalent Jew - Charles S. Liebman in memoriam, ed. Stuart Cohen and Bernard Susser (2007): 107-124.
  187. ^ Weichselbaum, Simone (June 26, 2012). "Nearly one in four Brooklyn residents are Jews, new study finds: Growing Orthodox families across the borough account for most of the increase". The New York Daily News. Retrieved 2014.
  188. ^ a b Heilman, Samuel C. (2006). Sliding to the Right: The Contest for the Future of American Jewish Orthodoxy. Berkeley, California: University of California Press. pp. 73-74. ISBN 9780520247635. Retrieved 2014.
  189. ^ Machberes/Matzav.com (November 17, 2010). "Shea Rubenstein Claims Marine Park is "Fastest-Growing Jewish Community in the World". The Jewish Press/Matzav.com. Retrieved 2014.
  190. ^ a b c d Helmreich, William B. (1982). The World of the Yeshiva: An Intimate Portrait of Orthodox Jewry. New York, New York: The Free Press - Macmillan Publishing Company/Republished by Ktav Publishing (2000). pp. 200, 226-228, 236-238. ISBN 978-0881256420.
  191. ^ Diner, Hasia R. Diner (2000). Lower East Side Memories: A Jewish Place in America. Princeton, New Jersey: Princeton University Press. pp. 98-99. ISBN 978-0691095455. Retrieved 2014.
  192. ^ Geberer, Raanan (March 28, 2013). "'Ultra-Orthodox Jews': who are they?". Brooklyn Daily Eagle. Retrieved 2014.
  193. ^ Oppenheim, Rivka (August 11, 2010). "'Washington Heights Jews Caught In A Growth Bind". The New York Jewish Week. Retrieved 2019.
  194. ^ Eisenberg, Carol (June 10, 2006). "A clash of cultures in the Five Towns". US Newsday. Retrieved 2014.
  195. ^ "Neighbors riled as insular Hasidic village seeks to expand". The Korea Times. February 27, 2017. Retrieved 2017.
  196. ^ McKenna, Chris (2011-03-25). "CENSUS 2010: Orange population growth rate 2nd highest in state, but lower than expected Sullivan and Ulster also recorded increases". Times Herald-Record. Retrieved 2014.
  197. ^ Santos, Fernanda (August 27, 2006). "Reverberations of a Baby Boom". The New York Times. Retrieved 2014.
  198. ^ Jewish Virtual Library. "New Square". jewishvirtuallibrary.org. Jewish Virtual Library/Encyclopedia Judaica. Retrieved 2014.
  199. ^ Jewish Virtual Library. "Rockland County". jewishvirtuallibrary.org. Jewish Virtual Library/Encyclopedia Judaica. Retrieved 2014.
  200. ^ Landes, David (June 5, 2013). "How Lakewood, N.J., Is Redefining What It Means To Be Orthodox in America: Seventy years ago, Aharon Kotler built an enduring community of yeshiva scholars by making peace with capitalism". Tablet Magazine. Retrieved 2014.
  201. ^ Lipman, Steve (2009-11-11). "A Haredi Town Confronts Abuse From The Inside: Passaic, N.J., is waging a lonely fight against molestation in the Orthodox community. Will its example spread?". The New York Jewish Week. Retrieved 2014.
  202. ^ Cohler-Esses, Larry (July 28, 2009). "An Inside Look at a Syrian-Jewish Enclave: Solidarity Forever, or 'Medieval Minds in Armani Designs'?". The Jewish Daily Forward. Retrieved 2014.
  203. ^ Lubman Rathner, Janet (October 15, 2005). "An Orthodox Destination". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2014.
  204. ^ Klein, Amy (November 9, 2006). "Two neighborhoods reveal Orthodox community's fault lines: Pico-Robertson vs. Hancock Park". Jewish Journal. Retrieved 2014.
  205. ^ Tavory, Iddo. "The Hollywood shtetl: From ethnic enclave to religious destination (2010)". academia.edu. sagepublications.com. Retrieved 2014.
  206. ^ Wax, Burton (June 10, 2012). "Orthodoxy/Traditional Judaism in Chicago" (PDF). Chicago Jewish History. Vol. 36 no. 1. Chicago Jewish Historical Society (published Spring 2012). pp. 15-16. Retrieved 2014. Check date values in: |publication-date= (help)
  207. ^ Denver West Side Jewish Community
  208. ^ Wittenberg, Ed (August 23, 2013). "Telshe Yeshiva hidden gem in Lake County". Cleveland Jewish News. Retrieved 2014.
  209. ^ Encyclopedia of Cleveland History/Case Western Reserve University. "Telshe Yeshiva - The Encyclopedia of Cleveland History (13 Mar 2011)". ech.case.edu. The Encyclopedia of Cleveland History. Retrieved 2014.
  210. ^ Graham & Vulkan 2010
  211. ^ Pinter 2010
  212. ^ Wynne-Jones 2006
  213. ^ "Shtetls of the mind". The Economist. 13 June 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  214. ^ Siobhan Fenton; Dina Rickman (14 August 2016). "Ultra orthodox Jews crowdfunding to stop parents who leave community seeing their children". The Independent.
  215. ^ "Haredi Orthodox responsible for reversing Jewish population decline in Britain, study says". 20 June 2018.
  216. ^ Daniel Gottlieb and Leonid Kushnir (2009). Social Policy Targeting and Binary Information Transfer between Surveys. Economics: The Open-Access, Open-Assessment E-Journal, 3 (2009-30): 1-16.https://dx.doi.org/10.5018/economics-ejournal.ja.2009-30
  217. ^ a b Graham & Vulkan 2008
  218. ^ Otterman, Sharon; Rivera, Ray (9 May 2012). "Ultra-Orthodox Jews Shun Their Own For Reporting Child Sexual Abuses". The New York Times. New York City. Retrieved 2018.
  219. ^ Ketcham, Christopher (12 November 2013). "The Child-Rape Assembly Line". VICE. Montreal. Retrieved 2018.
  220. ^ Marr, David (19 February 2015). "Rabbis' absolute power: how sex abuse tore apart Australia's Orthodox Jewish community". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 2018.
  221. ^ Fenton, Siobhan (7 April 2016). "Calls for urgent inquiry into sexual abuse of Jewish children in illegal schools". The Independent. London. Retrieved 2018.
  222. ^ Tucker, Nati (11 May 2017). "The Crusaders Fighting Sex Abuse in the Underbelly of Israel's ultra-Orthodox Community". Haaretz. Tel Aviv. Retrieved 2018.
  223. ^ Eglash, Ruth (9 September 2017). "In Israel's ultra-Orthodox community, abused women are finding a way out". The Washington Post. Washington. Retrieved 2018.
  224. ^ JTA (28 February 2018). "Jerusalem Ultra-Orthodox Elementary School Accused Of Physical, Sexual Abuse". The Forward. New York City. Retrieved 2018.
  225. ^ Rabinowitz, Aaron (22 December 2019). "Sexual Assault Allegations Rock an Israeli Hasidic Community". Haaretz. Tel Aviv.


External links

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



Music Scenes