58% of the Israelis believed that the motives of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu were political when he said that "it would be" irresponsible to topple the government "in the midst of a" sensitive security situation " Glatz A radio poll published Tuesday morning.
31% believed that the Israeli leader was genuine in his concern for their national security, while the remaining 11% said they did not know.
The survey also shows that the Education Minister and the head of the home party, Naftali Bennett, will lose seats in the upcoming national elections.
Meanwhile, the left-wing Meretz party is expected to tear the threshold to earn enough seats to get seats in parliament or the Knesset.
The Netanyahu government was thrown into a crisis last week after Yisrael Beiteinu leader Avigdor Lieberman resigned on Wednesday as defense minister on sharp disagreements with the prime minister over his handling of months of ongoing violence in Gaza.
God Glatz The poll found that Lieberman enjoyed his resignation in terms of public opinion.
In his defense of Netanyahu's behavior, Netanyahu said that the public is not part of all the components of the current security situation and is protecting its security credentials, which sought to undermine criticism of the controversial ceasefire last week, which ended the worst escalation between Israel and armed Palestinians in Gaza since the 2014 war.
The resignation of Lieberman's shock left Netanyahu with the narrowest majority of Knesset seats in the Israeli parliament, and the departure of Bennett's Jewish home faction would have knocked down the government and decided the primaries.
Bennett, at a press conference in the Knesset, responded this morning to Netanyahu's argument that Israel is in a particularly complicated security situation and says that the country has always faced threats and has managed to overcome them.
Surprisingly, Bennett dropped his threat after reports that he and Justice Minister Ayelet Shaked, both members of the Jewish National Religious Party, were supposed to announce their resignation and withdraw their party from the Netanyahu government.
After his meeting with the Kolano party, Finance Minister Moshe Kahlon said that a coalition with 61 members can not hold out. Kahlon announced that Kolano had been preparing for the May elections.
Netanyahu refused to give the job to Bennett, one of his main political rivals, despite the coalition crisis.
Bennett, whose far-right party holds eight seats in parliament, said he would give Netanyahu time to fix the issue on a range of issues.
"If the prime minister is serious about his intentions, and I want to believe his words from the night before, I tell the prime minister that we are removing all our political demands at this moment and will help you in the big mission of what will make Israel win," Bennett said in a press release broadcast live on television.
He admitted in his sharp response that he might withdraw from the previous ultimatum.
"I know I'll pay a political price – not the end of the world, you win, you'll lose a little," Bennett said.