Jewish migration to Palestine in the 1920s was slow and uncertain because of the future of the Palestinian mandate.
The difficulty of making a living there was one of the reasons why Jewish emigrants arrived and then left quickly.
The hostility of the Arab majority shocked the Emigrants.
The United States was not open to many European Jews in the mid-1920s.
The Soviet Russia, with its strict laws against antisemitism and many Jewish leaders, offered its own solution to the Jewish Question, but only a few idealists moved there.
In the new German Weimar Republic, native-born Jews prospered economically, and many rose to prominent political and cultural roles in the 1920s, but migration was limited even before the Nazis took over.
The effectiveness of the minority clauses was problematic for Jews in other countries.
Most Jews in those two countries would have been happy to emigrate, but they had few real options.
The Jewish Question was not close to resolution in the 1920s, despite the pros and cons of various solutions.
Palestine was not a realistic option for the great mass of Europe's Jewish population because of the worsening of conditions in the 1930s.