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Bukharian community and dating

Aliya: Since 1989, 66,100 Uzbek Jews have emigrated to Israel.

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Surveillance video released by police last month shows the suspect at the site of the Nov. Based on that video, the suspect is described as being between 5-foot-6 and 5-foot-7, with a slim build and dressed in a hooded sweatshirt. Harrison asked residents with private surveillance systems to angle some of their security cameras out to partially monitor the streets as well.“Obviously you want to protect your property, but if you angle them out on the street you may catch somebody walking by or driving by," Harrison said."We are going solve this crime together," said Boyce.There was also a Jewish influx into the new capital, Tashkent.During World War II, Jews from European Russia were evacuated to Uzbekistan, and many remained there.Embassy 16A Lachuti Street, 5th Floor 545 Tashkent Tel.7 3712 567 823, Fax 7 3712 543 907 With the passing of President Islam Karimov, an isolationist who strove to stay on good terms with Russia and the United States, relatively affluent Uzbekistanis, including the country’s 13,000 remaining Jews, look to an uncertain future.The three major Jewish centers are Tashkent (13,000), Samarkand (3,000), and Bukhara (2,000).

The Jews of Uzbekistan can be divided into two categories: the Ashkenazim who came to the region from other parts of the Soviet Union during Soviet rule and sometimes earlier, and the indigenous Bukharan community, which has its own Tajik-Jewish dialect, and which traces its roots back many centuries.

Bukharans account for almost the entire community in Samarkand.

Nearly all the Ashkenazim live in the capital, Tashkent, as do some 2,000 Bukharan Jews.

Bukharan Jews have made valiant efforts to preserve Jewish life, even in the face of pressure from the Soviet authorities, and intermarriage was almost unknown.

The community in Samarkand has a synagogue and enjoys the benefits of a Bukharan rabbi who is affiliated with the Chabad movement.

Bukharan Jews believe that Bukhara is actually Habor (II Kings 17:6), to which the ten tribes were exiled.