Turn Table upgrade, please advise

Thank you for reading this post. I've been in TT & records for about a year and really love the sound of vinyl. I finally thinking about upgrade my analog rigs. I currently have Clear Audio Champion Level II with 9 inch Unify arm, Twister clamp, Clearaudio Balance phono stage and zyx Air high output cartridge, going through Emotive Audio Sira LE preamp, VAC MkII Signature and finally the SAP J2001 MKII horn speakers.
I'm looking to upgrade my Unify arm to something diffirent but not sure what to go with. Any inputs, comments will be greatly appreciate.
I'm listening to classical 70% and jazz 30% on the system right now.
Also, my budget should stay under 2k. The amp is actually a VAC 70/70 Signature Mk III. Thanks!
Entry level Schroder arm at $2150. That arm will do justice to a Universe! Honestly, I think it's the buy of the century in tonearms.
I second the Scroeder. Most other unipivots (ex: Moerch) may offer some improvement -- but probably not as significant as the Schroeder. IMO, etc)
Used Audio Note AN1s for 1900/best offer...has pure audio note silver wire...will handle just about any cartridge out there...extremely rare....
...and they both have AC synchronous motors, unfit for proper speed/rotational stability.
Thanks for all the recommendation. I also wonder for $2000 upgrade, what would be the best choice? Cartdrige, tone arm, phono preamp etc..?? I recently just add the gingko platform for the TT and it was a great upgrade. How about the Walker speed control?
I'm not sure what exactly you mean. The hierarchy of turntable upgrade needs in my opinion is this order:

Speed control
Phono stage
Thanks for the suggestion. When mentioned speed control, do you mean some seperate device such as Walker speed control?
For bearing, that would mean upgrade the whole turn table, right?
I also have a Champ II. Latest Champ II has ceramic bearing, but Music Surroundings wants $100 for that ball. I presume you can buy standard ceramic bearing for $2 each and try, should have no ill effect long term. I also improved mine with better grease, some Superlube teflon based grease that is super wear resistant and less thick than stock grease. When I spin my platter without belt manually, it will spin free much longer than stock grease.

I am using a SME IV.Vi which is very nice. Clearaudio, like most Teutonic audio gears, are sterile and analytical. Adding a neutral arm or cartridge, IMHO, is the wrong way to go. SME is on the darker and thicker side of spectrum which mates the table well.

I was speaking in very general terms. It's simply a pecking order of where the investment should go first. A person buys the best table they can afford with the best bearing offered. That's the heart of the entire assembly and is key to quiet operation. Speed control is ultra critical. The more close to perfect the better. Incorrect or unstable speed will kill all the enjoyment you should experience. A great tonearm will make a lesser cartridge sing to it's potential (vs. a lesser tonearm compromising a great cartridge). An excellent phono stage is required to allow the signal to pass at it's best and is therefor required prior to the best cartridge you can afford.

I don't mean to say one cannot do things out of order. And, I really want to say that this need not be taken as expensive either. Everyone has a budget and I think you should live in it. In my own case I have a much lesser table combination than many. It works for me because the rest of my system isn't resolving enough to reward me with what a much more expensive turntable combination could give. I've lived by these rules and found it's the cheapest way because you only buy things one time. BTW, I'm not responsible for inventing this list. I just followed advice given a long time ago and have been rewarded with major satisfaction at each step.
I second Lugnut's priority schedule -- with an extra note re, the phono. I'd put the phono separately.
A phono is very important BUT most available phonos are very average. A good -- not necessarily very expensive -- cartridge will often outperform its price equivalent phono. HOWEVER when one has a well performing TT it's easy to improve the phono (usually throwing money at it, unfortunately).