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He was apparently not "pure" or ‘Ayran’.” It is not the first time that historians have suggested Hitler had Jewish ancestry.His father, Alois, is thought to have been the illegitimate offspring of a maid called Maria Schickelgruber and a 19-year-old Jewish man called Frankenberger.Russia Population beginning to stabilize due to a developing economy and the Israeli security situation.However, together with all CIS countries, still experiencing emigration.In 2001, 8 countries had a Jewish population of 100,000 or more; another 5 countries had 50,000 or more.There is not a single Diaspora country where Jews amounted to 2.5 percent of the total population. Gibraltar (24.), United States (20.1), Canada (11.9), France (8.8), Uruguay (6.7), Argentina (5.3), Hungary (5.2), and Australia (5.1)What this means is that 90% of world Jewry is contained in only 6 countries. South Africa and Australia, also English speaking, are also reckoned in the first 14 countries.
Immigration primarily to: Sydney, Melbourne, Atlanta, Toronto, Phoenix, San Diego, Los Angeles, Israel and to a lesser degree London, Manchester, Perth and New Zealand.The war left 250,000 displaced Jews who were mainly supported by the Joint Distribution Committee until they could relocate. The Moslem countries emptied out, and the world Jewish population has continued to consolidate over time in fewer countries with large urban Jewish populations over time.The main counter trend in Europe has been Germany, with a large Russian immigrant influx of over 100,000 Jews.A number of these countries would make it to the top ten in numbers, were they to exist today.
Morocco had 285,000 Jews, Iraq 140,000, Algeria 135,000, Iran 120,000 and Tunisia an estimated 105,000. Libya, which was down to 20 Jews in 1974, had a population of 48,000 in 1948. Of these, possibly the most tragic was Iraq, for the community there had a direct lineage back to the original exile in Babylonia.
Some 150 Iraqi Jews have managed to leave the country in the past five years, leaving just 38 Jews in Baghdad, and a handful in the Kurdish-controlled northern areas of the country. Whereas Baghdad once had 53 active synagogues, only one remains open.