Intrigue and rumor swirls around Danny Ayalon's exclusion from the Yisrael Beytenu list, as no one is officially saying a thing. There's nothing nature abhors more than a vacuum.
A leak in Liberman's world, commented the Channel 10 news reporter, is tantamount to betrayal.
"When Danny Ayalon was ambassador in Washington, he had a bad falling out with his boss then, Foreign Minister Silvan Shalom."
Avigdor Liberman's campaign to unload the "stars" of his party, Israel Beiteinu, continues full blast into Tuesday, the day of submitting all the lists...
Labor party primary results are in, and Shelly Yechimovitch did not come out a winner.
Voters on the extreme left and right are empowering the flanks, the former out of despair, the latter to watch over Netanyahu.
She says she spotted a vacuum at the center of Israel's political map, a vacuum created largely by the colossal failure of her own party.
The relatively new religious leaders on the Likud roster owe some of their status to Moshe Feiglin's relentless efforts to make the party more traditionally Jewish.
The right-wing block would receive 70 seats, vs. 50 to the center-left, including the Arabs.
It appear that Moshe Feiglin is going to Jerusalem.
The more right-wing members, who are also better organized, may have won the day.
When tested, the Likud prime ministers have led their party into regions that the founders of the Likud could not have imagined.
Voting got off to a sluggish start with technical difficulties.
The following poll result were reported on the Knesset TV Channel, after the Cease Fire announcement.
The average of 2 polls published last week, Channel 2 and Jerusalem Post. The Post poll was conducted November 12-13 and the Channel 2 poll was published November 14.
On Tuesday night, around 100 English speaking Likud members and supporters got to hear MK Tzipi Hotoveli, MK Gila Gamliel and Jerusalem City Council...
Two months ago the Likud announced two major victories, yet since then, neither has made it over the finish line.
Eldad described a vacuum on the right, and a need for an ideological right-wing that will say things "that have been forgotten."
The hype over a potential independent Knesset bid by popular Likud Communications Minister Moshe Kahlon has been quashed with news that Kahlon is putting his name behind prime minister and Likud chief Binyamin Netanyahu and announced that he will not abandon the party.
Weekly poll average: Likud-Beitenu at 38 seats; Labor at 22; the Right wing parties a little over 66 seats and the left has just under 54. The Jewish Home-National Union list rose to 9 seats while Kadima continues its decline into oblivion.
This morning, it appears that Bibi's worst nightmare is about to be realized, and this one could be a sea-change that would make the Likud Beitenu move seem like a parlor trick. According to Makor Rishon, retiring minister Moshe Kahlon has made a decision to return to political life after a two-week exile, and that he is about to announce very soon, maybe even today, Thursday, the creation of a new party.
The conventional burial sites permit the burial of some 70 persons per acre, as opposed to as many as 600 in the new system.
Netanyahu said that the decision to run together won't change the Likud, but it would allow the Likud to change the State of Israel. But the new joint list will receive only 42 seats in the next Knesset elections next January, a Channel 2 News poll found on Sunday. It means that the parties will retain their current power.
The merger of Prime Minister Binyamin Netanyahu’s Likud party and the Yisrael Beiteinu party of Foreign Minister Avigdor Liberman on Thursday has left-wing parties scrambling for a solution to the sudden show of solidarity on the part of the pro-nationalist camp.
Over at the Likud, many appear unimpressed by their party leader's bold move, which is expected to be voted on at the Likud conference on Monday. Several Likud ministers are weighing a vote against the union. Minister of Improvement of Government Services Michael Eitan has so far been the most vociferous against the move, saying he fears that Likud would suffer from this rightward turn.