Yom Kippur is a significant Jewish holiday observed by Jewish communities around the world. It is considered the Day of Atonement and is one of the most important and solemn holidays in the Jewish calendar.
Jews of all denominations: Yom Kippur is observed by Jews across the religious spectrum, including Orthodox, Conservative, Reform, and other denominations.
Ashkenazi and Sephardic Jews: Yom Kippur is celebrated by both Ashkenazi Jews (with roots in Eastern and Central Europe) and Sephardic Jews (with roots in the Iberian Peninsula and the Middle East).
Jewish Communities Worldwide: Yom Kippur is observed by Jewish communities in Israel and around the world, including North America, Europe, Asia, Africa, and South America.
Non-religious Jews: While some non-religious or secular Jews may not observe Yom Kippur in a traditional religious manner, they may still take part in cultural or communal observances.