There are only two possibilities regarding the Israeli finance minister’s involvement in what has become known as the “Yisrael Beiteinu affair.” Neither bodes well for Israel.
The Israeli finance minister might want to take the advice that he gave to tourism-industry workers and “find another job.”
“Anyone who has a part in these decrees will sit in purgatory,” Rabbi Kanievsky said.
“But Israel will soon have Levites as president in Isaac Herzog, Knesset speaker in Mickey Levy & Finance Minister Avigdor Liberman, so it will remain a Leviocracy!”
Gone is the refrain: “We’re all in this together.” In its place is: “Why are only some sectors allowed the privilege of congregating in close quarters?”
According to Liberman, “two Wednesdays ago, the head of the Mossad and the head of the southern command were sent by Netanyahu, and they both begged the Qataris to continue their cash flow to Hamas after March 30.”
To sum up how the third round of elections came about: No one wanted them, almost everyone voted for them, and everyone blamed everyone else, except themselves, for causing them.
Israel Beitenu chairman Avigdor Liberman was the villain who had held the country hostage for nearly a year as he fed his narcissistic personality disorder.
A fundamental shift in Israeli politics ought to make “national unity” coalition possible were it not for the debate about the country’s “indispensable man.”
Officials in PM Netanyahu’s Likud Party have contacted law enforcement and provided details regarding Yisrael Beitenu chairman Avigdor Liberman’s undeclared foreign bank accounts.