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It shows an increase across all ancestry groups, with a large jump in some groups such as those of Greek, Lebanese or Chinese ancestry.In these groups, first generation inter-partnering rates sit at around 10 per cent, and increase to 30 per cent or more in the second generation and 60 per cent or more by the third generation.She says she runs the service not only to help people find a relationship but also to help maintain the community."The reason that continuity is so important for the Jewish community is that if we look at the statistics - and we do when there's a census, we look at those and we have people who do reports on them - and within a couple of generations at the current rate of intermarriage there will be hardly any people worldwide outside of Israel who actually identify as Jewish." The Australian National University's Siew-Ean Khoo has examined a variety of data, including 2006 Census figures and marriage registration statistics, to compile a profile of interethnic partnering in Australia.So if we're looking at someone from Pakistan or Bangladesh, if they don't have a partner who has come from the same country as themselves, they're more likely to have a partner, for instance someone from Pakistan, if their partner is not also from Pakistan, then they're more likely to be from Bangladesh than from Austalia.
Ms Delmage says the practice of online dating or matchmaking has evolved and adapted to meet the needs of specific ethnic groups.
Previous research suggests that intermarriage is likely to increase, the longer any migrant group is in Australia.
But as Lyndon Walker explains, even then, there can be a degree of ethnic preference shown.
And these people are embracing new technology along with more traditional means in their search for a partner from the same background.
Michelle Lewis runs J-Junction, a matchmaking service for the Jewish community - which while being ethnically diverse, retains its links to culture and religion.