Binder, David A., and Georgia. Roberts. 2009. Design- and model-based inference for model parameters. In Handbook of statistics, 29B: Sample surveys: Design, methods and applications
, eds. D. Pfeffermann, and C.R. Rao, 33–54. Amsterdam: Elsevier.Google Scholar
Boxer, Matt, Janet Aronson, and Leonard Saxe. 2013. Using consumer panels to understand the characteristics of US Jewry. Contemporary Jewry
33: 1.Google Scholar
Brewer, Ken R. W., and Timothy G. Gregoire. 2009. Introduction to survey sampling. In Handbook of statistics, 29A: Sample surveys: Design, methods and applications, eds. D. Pfeffermann and C. R. Rao, 9–37. Amsterdam: Elsevier B. V.
Comenetz. 2011. Jewish map of the United States. Storrs, CT: Mandell Berman Institute-North American Jewish Data Bank at the University of Connecticut. http://www.jewishdatabank.org/study.asp?sid=90195&tp=6
Current Population Survey. March 2010. Washington, DC: US Census Bureau.
Current Population Survey. March 2010. Annual Social and Economic (ASEC) Supplement. Washington, DC: US Census Bureau.
DellaPergola, Sergio. 2005. Was it the demography?: A reassessment of US Jewish population estimates, 1945–2001. Contemporary Jewry
25(1): 85–131.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
DellaPergola, Sergio, Uzi Rebhun, and Mark Tolts. 1993. American Jewry: A population projection, 1990–2020. In Jews in America: A contemporary reader
, eds. Roberta Rosenberg Farber, and Chaim I. Waxman, 33–50. Hanover/London: Brandeis University Press/University Press of New England.Google Scholar
Goldstein, Harvey. 1999. Multilevel statistical models. Multilevel Models Project. London: Institute of Education.
Goldstein, Sidney. 1992. Profile of American Jewry: Insights from the 1990 National Jewish Population Survey. In American Jewish Year Book
, ed. David Singer, 77–173. New York: The American Jewish Committee.Google Scholar
Heeringa, Stephen G., Brady T. West, and Patricia A. Berglund. 2010. Applied survey data analysis
. London: Chapman and Hall.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Hox, Joop J. 1995. Applied multilevel analysis
. Amsterdam: TT-Publikaties.Google Scholar
Jorm, Anthony F., and Damien Jolley. 1998. The incidence of dementia: A meta-analysis. Neurology
51: 728–733.Google Scholar
Kadushin, Charles, Benjamin Phillips, and Leonard Saxe. 2005. National Jewish Population Survey 2000–01: A guide for the perplexed. Contemporary Jewry
25: 1–31.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Kosmin, Barry A., and Ariela Keysar. 2009. American Religious Identity Survey (ARIS 2008)
. Hartford, CT: Trinity College.Google Scholar
Lazerwitz, Bernard. 1977. The community variable in Jewish identification. Journal for the Scientific Study of Religion
16: 361–369.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Lazerwitz, Bernard. 1978. An estimate of a rare population group. Demography
15: 389–394.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Little, Roderick J. (2004). To model or not to model? Competing modes of inference for finite population sampling. Journal of the American Statistical Association
99(466): 546–556.Google Scholar
Marketing Systems Group. 1991. 1990 Survey of American Jews
. Philadelphia: Marketing Systems Group.Google Scholar
Massarik, Fred, and Alvin Chenkin. 1974. The Jewish population of the United States in 1970: A new estimate. In National and Regional Population Counts: Facts for Planning. New York: Council of Jewish Federations and Welfare Funds.
Mayer, Egon. 1991. American-Jewish intermarriage in the 1990s and beyond: The coming revolution in Jewish demography and communal policy. In The Imperatives of Jewish Outreach: Responding to intermarriage in the 1990s and beyond
, ed. Egon. Mayer, 37–62. New York: Jewish Outreach Institute & The Center for Jewish Studies of the Graduate School of the City University of New York.Google Scholar
Pew Forum for Religion and Public Life . 2008. U.S. Religious Landscape Survey. Washington, DC: Pew Forum.
Rabe-Hesketh, Sophia, Anders Skrondal, and Andrew Pickes. 2005. Maximum likelihood estimation of limited and discrete dependent variable models with nested random effects. Journal of Econometrics
128: 301–323.CrossRefGoogle Scholar
Saxe, Leonard, Elizabeth Tighe, and Matthew Boxer. in press. Measuring the size and characteristics of American Jewry: A new paradigm to understand an ancient people. In Studies in Contemporary Jewry, ed. Uzi Rebhun, vol. 27. New York: Oxford University Press.
Saxe, Leonard, Elizabeth Tighe, Benjamin Phillips, and Charles Kadushin. 2007. Reconsidering the size and characteristics of the American Jewish population: New estimates of a larger and more diverse community. Waltham, MA: Cohen Center for Modern Jewish Studies, Brandeis University.
Sheskin, Ira. 2013. Uses of local Jewish community study data in an era without a National Jewish Population Survey. Contemporary Jewry
33: 1.Google Scholar
Sheldon, Ross. 2012. A first course in probability
, 9th ed. New York: Pearson.Google Scholar
Silver, Nate 2012a. FiveThirtyEight: Methodology. http://fivethirtyeight.blogs.nytimes.com/methodology/
. Last accessed 13 Jan 2013.
Silver, Nate 2012b. Nov. 2: For Romney to win, state polls must be statistically biased. http://fivethirtyeight.blogs.nytimes.com/2012/11/03/nov-2-for-romney-to-win-state-polls-must-be-statistically-biased/
. Last accessed 13 Jan 2013.
Silver, Nate. 2012c. The signal and the noise: Why so many predictions fail—but some don’t
. New York: Penguin Press.Google Scholar
Smith, Tom W. 2005. Jewish distinctiveness in America: A statistical portrait. New York: American Jewish Committee.
Smith, Tom W., Peter Marsden, Michael Hout, and Jibum Kim. 2011. General social surveys, 1972–2010 [machine-readable data file]/Principal Investigator, Tom W. Smith; Co-Principal Investigator, Peter V. Marsden; Co-Principal Investigator, Michael Hout; Sponsored by National Science Foundation. NORC. Chicago: National Opinion Research Center [producer]; Storrs, CT: The Roper Center for Public Opinion Research, University of Connecticut [distributor].
Sutton, Alexander J., Keith R. Abrams, David R. Jones, Trevor A. Sheldon, and Fujian Song. 2000. Methods for meta-analysis in medical research
. London: John Wiley.Google Scholar
Tighe, Elizabeth, David Livert, Melissa Barnett, and Leonard Saxe. 2010. Cross-survey analysis to estimate low-incidence religious groups. Sociological Methods & Research
3: 56–82.Google Scholar
Tighe, Elizabeth, Leonard Saxe, Charles Kadushin, Raquel Magidin de Kramer, Begli Nursahedov, Janet Aronson, and Lynn Cherny. 2011. Estimating the Jewish population of the United States: 2000–2010. Waltham, MA: Cohen Center for Modern Jewish Studies, Brandeis University.
United Jewish Communities. 2003. 2000–01 National Jewish population survey. New York: United Jewish Communities [producer]. Storrs, CT: North American Jewish Data Bank [distributor].
US Census Bureau. March 2010. Current Population Survey, 2010 Annual Social and Economic (ASEC) Supplement. Washington, DC: US Census Bureau.