Actually, just FYI – while there is no DNA test for Jewishness, because the Ashkenazi Jews of Europe were so genetically isolated for hundreds of years it is possible to use genetic markers in order to tell approximately what percentage of a person’s DNA is Ashkenazi.
“Some argue that there’s no such thing as Ashkenazi DNA, but companies like 23andMe and Family Tree DNA look for genetic “signatures” common in people known to have four Ashkenazi Jewish grandparents. The reference data come from research projects and from surveys of their own customers. Out of 23andMe’s 250,000 customers, about 11,000 have four Ashkenazi grandparents, Afarian says. Many more have one or two Ashkenazi grandparents.”
I actually got my own DNA tested with 23andMe (it’s $99) and, unsurprisingly, since I have four Ashkenazi Jewish grandparents, 23andMe told me that 99.6% of my DNA is European, with 95.8% being Ashkenazi. (The other 3.7% is listed as “Nonspecific European”).
Of course, all this stuff is fun to learn, but shouldn’t be used for political discrimination purposes as it is here.