References

References

Ben-Rafael, E., Lyubansky, M., Glockner, O., Harris, P., Israel, Y., Jasper, W., & Schoeps, J.
(2006) Building a diaspora: Russian Jews in Israel, Germany, and the USA. Leiden: Brill.Google Scholar
Bodemann, Y. M., & Bagno, O.
(2008) In the ethnic twilight: The paths of Russian Jews in Germany. In M. Y. Bodemann (Ed.), The New German Jewry and the European Context: The Return of the European Jewish Diaspora (pp. 158–176). New York, NY: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
CBS – Central Bureau of Statistics of Israel
(2012) The Statistical Abstract, 2012. Jerusalem: Governmental Publishing (Hebrew).Google Scholar
Cohen, Y., & Kogan, I.
(2007) Next year in Jerusalem… or in Cologne? Labor market integration of Jewish immigrants from the former Soviet Union in Israel and in Germany in the 1990s. European Sociological Review, 23, 155–168. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Cosentino de Cohen, C., Deterding, N., & Clewell, C. B.
(2005) Who’s left behind? Immigrant children in high and low LEP Schools. Urban Institute Publications. http://​webarchive​.urban​.org​/publications​/411231​.html (last accessed on April 30, 2015).
Crul, M., & H. Vermeulen
(2003) The second generation in Europe. Introduction to the special issue. International Migration Review, 37 (4), 965–986. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Crul, M., & Vermeulen, H.
(2008) Immigration, education and the Turkish second generation in five European nations: A comparative study. In M. Crul & H. Vermeulen (Eds.), Immigration and the transformation of Europe (pp. 235–250). Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
Dietz, B.
(2006)  Aussiedler in Germany: From smooth adaptation to tough integration. In L. Lucassen, D. Feldman & J. Oltmer (Eds.), Patterns of integration. Migrants in Western Europe, 1880–2004 (pp. 116–138). Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press.Google Scholar
Dietz, B., Lebok, U., & Polian, P.
(2002) The Jewish emigration from the former Soviet Union to Germany. International Migration, 40, 30–47. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Doomernik, J.
(1997) Adaptation strategies among Soviet Jewish immigrants in Berlin. New Community, 23, 59–79.Google Scholar
Dwairy, M., & Dor, A.
(2009) Parenting and psychological adjustment of adolescent immigrants in Israel. Journal of Family Psychology, 23 (3), 416–425. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Eisikovits, R. A.
(2008) Immigrant youth who excel: Globalization’s uncelebrated heroes. Charlotte, NC: Information Age Publishing.Google Scholar
(2014) Second-generation identities: The case of transnational young women of Russian descent in Israel. Ethnicities, 14, 392–411. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Elias, N.
(2011) Russian-speaking immigrants and their media: Still together? Israel Affairs, 17 (1), 72–88. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Elias, N., & Lemish, D.
(2009) Spinning the web of identity: Internet’s roles in immigrant adolescents’ search of identity. New Media & Society, 11 (4), 533–551. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Fishman, G., & Mesch, G.
(2005) Acculturation and delinquency among adolescent immigrants from the FSU. Journal of Conflict and Violence Research, 7 (2): 14–40.Google Scholar
Foner, N.
(Ed.) (2009) Across generations: Immigrant families in America. New York, NY: New York University Press.Google Scholar
Geißler, R.
(2005) Die Metamorphose der Arbeitertochter zum Migrantensohn: Zum Wandel der Chancenstruktur im Bildungssystem nach Schicht, Geschlecht, Ethnie und deren Verknüpfungen. In P. A. Berger & H. Kahlert (Eds.), Institutionalisierte Ungleichheiten: Wie das Bildungswesen Chancen blockiert (pp. 71–100). Weinheim, Germany: Juvenat.Google Scholar
Gevrek, D., Gevrek, Z. E., & Guven, C.
(2014) Benefits of education at the intensive margin: Childhood academic performance and adult outcomes among American immigrants (Discussion Paper No. 8697, December 2014). Bonn: Institute for the Study of Labor (IZA).Google Scholar
Glockner, O.
(2011) Immigrated Russian Jewish elites in Israel and Germany after 1990: Their integration, self-image and role in community building. Unpublished PhD dissertation, University of Potsdam, Germany.Google Scholar
Gorodzeisky, A., & Semyonov, M.
(2011) Two dimensions to economic incorporation: Soviet immigrants in the Israeli labor market. Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, 37 (7), 1059–1077. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Gromova, A.
(2013) Generation “Koscher Light”: Urbane Räume und Praxen junger russischsprachiger Juden in Berlin. Berlin: Verlag für Kommunication, Kultur und Social Praxis, Kultur Transcript Ser. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2014) Jewish dating or niche-making? A topographical representation of youth culture. Anthropological Journal of European Cultures, 23 (2), 11–25. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haberfeld, Y., Cohen, Y., Kalter, F., & Kogan, I.
(2011) Differences in earnings assimilation of immigrants from the former Soviet Union to Germany and Israel During 1994–2005: The interplay between contexts of reception, observed and unobserved immigrants’ attributes. International Journal of Comparative Sociology, 52 (1–2), 6–24. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Haller, W., Portes, A., & Lynch, S. M.
(2011) Dreams fulfilled, dreams shattered: Determinants of segmented assimilation in the second generation. Social Forces, 89 (3): 733–762. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Ilatov, Z. Z., & Shamai, S.
(1998) Israeli students’ attitudes towards children-immigrants from Russia. In E. Leshem & J. T. Shuval (Eds.), Immigration to Israel: Sociological perspectives (pp. 273–286). New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction.Google Scholar
Isurin, L.
(2011) Russian diaspora: Culture, identity and language change. Berlin: De Gruyter. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Jasinskaja-Lahti, I.
(2000) Psychological adaptation and acculturation among Russian-speaking immigrant adolescents in Finland. Unpublished PhD dissertation, University of Helsinki.Google Scholar
Jasper, W., & Vogt, B.
(2000) Integration and self-assertion. In O. Romberg & S. Urban-Fahr (Eds.), Jews in Germany after 1945: Citizens or “fellow citizens”? (pp. 217–227). Frankfurt: Tribune.Google Scholar
Kalter, F., & Kogan, I.
(2014) Migrant networks and labor market integration of immigrants from the former Soviet Union in Germany. Social Forces, 92 (4), 1435–1456. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kasinitz, P., Zeltzer-Zubida, A., & Simakhodskaya, Z.
(2001) The next generation: Russian Jewish young adults in contemporary New York (Working Paper No 178). New York: Russel Sage Foundation.Google Scholar
Kasinitz, P., Mollenkopf, J. H., Waters, M. C., & Holdaway, J.
(2008) Inheriting the city: The children of immigrants come of age. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press and Russell Sage Foundation.Google Scholar
Katz, R., & Lowenstein, A.
(1999) Adjustment of older Soviet immigrant parents and their adult children residing in shared households: An intergenerational comparison. Family Relations, 48 (1), 43–56. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kogan, I.
(2011) The price of being an outsider: Labor market flexibility and immigrants employment paths in Germany. International Journal of Comparative Sociology, 52 (4), 264–283. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Kogan, I., & Weißmann, M.
(2013) Immigrants’ initial steps in Germany and their later economic success. Advances in Life Course Research, 18 (3), 185–198. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Körber, K.
(2014) Everyday realities: Contemporary Russian Jewish life in Germany. Paper presented at the Conference “Contemporary Jewish Life in a Global Modernity: Comparative European Perspectives on a Changing Diaspora”. The Jewish Museum of Berlin, 11 December.Google Scholar
(2016) Conflicting memories, conflicting identities: Russian-Jewish immigration and the image of a new German Jewry. In C. Wilhelm (Ed.), Migration Memory and Diversity Germany after 1945. New York, NY: Berghahn Books.Google Scholar
Kwak, K.
(2003) Adolescents and their parents: A review of intergenerational family relations for immigrant and non-immigrant families. Human Development, 46 (2–3), 115–136. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lee, J.
(2014) Schools brace for up to 50,000 migrant kids. The USA Today. http://​www​.usatoday​.com​/story​/news​/nation​-now​/2014​/08​/06​/public​-schools​-immigrant (last accessed on September 7, 2014).
Lemish, D.
(2000) The whore and the other: Israeli images of female immigrants from the former USSR. Gender and Society, 14, 333–349. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Lerner J., Rapoport T., & Lomsky-Feder E.
(2007) The ‘ethnic script’ in action: The re-grounding of Russian-Jewish immigrants in Israel. Ethos, 35 (2), 168–195. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Markowitz, F.
(1997) Cultural chance, border crossings and identity shopping: Jewish teenagers from the CIS access their future in Israel. In N. Lewin-Epstein, P. Ritterband & Y. Ro’i (Eds.), Russian Jews on three continents. Migration and resettlement (pp. 344–363). London: Frank Cass.Google Scholar
Mayer, K. U., Muller, W., & Pollack, R.
(2007) Germany: Institutional change and inequalities of access in higher education. In Y. Shavit, R. Arum & A. Gamoran (Eds.), Stratification in higher education: A comparative study (pp. 240–265). Palo-Alto, CA: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Ministry of Education of Israel
(2013) Annual report on the key indicators of the secondary, high and academic education in Israel. Jerusalem: Government Publishing (in Hebrew).Google Scholar
Mirsky, J., & Kaushinsky, F.
(1989) Migration and growth: Separation and individuation processes in immigrant students in Israel. Adolescence, 23, 725–740.Google Scholar
Nguyen, P. V.
(2008) Perceptions of Vietnamese fathers’ acculturation levels, parenting styles, and mentalhealth outcomes in Vietnamese American adolescent immigrants. Social Work, 53 (4), 337–346. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Niznik, M.
(2004) How to be an alien? Cross-cultural transition of Russian-speaking youth in Israeli high-schools. Israel Studies Forum, 23 (1), 66–83. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2011) Cultural practices and preferences of ‘Russian’ youth in Israel. Israel Affairs, 17 (1), 89–107. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Oosterwegel A., Vollebergh W., Pels. T., & Nijsten, C.
(2003) Parenting and adolescent development in Dutch, Turkish and Moroccam families in the Netherlands. In L. Hagendoorn, J. Veenman, & W. Vollebergh (Eds.), Intergrating immigrants in the Netherlands: Cultural vs. socio-economic integration (pp. 91–107). Aldershot, UK: Ashgate.Google Scholar
Portes, A., Fernandez-Kelly, P. M., & Haller, W.
(2005) Segmented assimilation on the ground: The new second generation in early adulthood. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 28 (6), 1000–1040. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Portes, A., & Schauffler, R.
(1994) Language and the second generation: Bilingualism yesterday and today. International Migration Review, 28, 640–661. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Prashizky, A., & Remennick, L.
(2014) Cultural capital in migration: Fishka association of young Russian-speaking adults in Tel-Aviv, Israel. Journal of Intercultural Studies, 36 (1), 1–18.Google Scholar
Remennick, L.
(2003) The 1.5-generation of Russian immigrants in Israel between integration and socio-cultural retention. Diaspora: A Journal of Transnational Studies, 12 (1), 39–66. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2005) Cross-cultural dating patterns on an Israeli campus: Why are Russian immigrant women more popular than men? Journal of Social and Personal Relationships, 24 (2), 435–454. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2007) Russian Jews on three continents: Identity, integration, and conflict. New Brunswick, NJ: Transaction.Google Scholar
(2009) Exploring intercultural relationships: A study of Russian immigrants married to native Israelis. Journal of Comparative Family Studies, 40 (5), 719–738.Google Scholar
(2012) Intergenerational transfer in Israeli-Russian immigrant families: Parental social mobility and children’s integration. Journal of Ethnic and Migration Studies, 38 (10), 1533–1550. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
(2013) Transnational lifestyle among Russian Israelis: A follow-up study. Global Networks, 13 (4), 478–497. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Roberman, S.
(2015) Sweet burdens: Welfare and community among Russian Jews in Germany. Albany: SUNY Press.Google Scholar
Schoeps, J. H., & Gloeckner, O.
(2008) Fifteen years of Russian-Jewish immigration to Germany: Successes and setbacks. In M. Y. Bodemann (Ed.), The new German Jewry and the European Context: The return of the European Jewish diaspora (pp. 144–157). New York, NY: Palgrave Macmillan. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Shavit, Y., Ayalon, H., Chachashvili-Bolotin, S., & Menachem, G.
(2007) Israel: diversification, expansion, and inequality in higher education. In, Y. Shavit, R. Arum, & A. Gamoran (Eds.), Stratification in higher education: A comparative study (pp. 39–62). Palo-Alto, CA: Stanford University Press.Google Scholar
Slonim-Nevo, V., Shraga, Y., Mirsky, J., Petrovsky, V., & Borodenko, M.
(2006) Ethnicity vs. migration: Two hypotheses about the psychosocial adjustment of immigrant adolescents. International Journal of Social Psychiatry, 52 (1), 41–53. CrossrefGoogle Scholar
Steinbach, A.
(2001) Intergenerational transmission and integration of repatriate families from the former Soviet Union to Germany. Journal of Comparative Family Studies (Special Issue: Immigrant and ethnic minority families ), 32 (4), 505–516.Google Scholar