As you can imagine, The Jerusalem Post is read by more people than ever before.
However, traditional business models are no longer sustainable and are high quality publications,
as ours, are forced to seek new ways of continuing. Unlike many other news organizations,
we have not set a pay wall. We want to keep our journalism open
and accessible and able to continue to give you news
and an analysis of the front line of Israel, the Middle East and the Jewish World.
As one of our loyal readers, we ask you to be our partner.
For $ 5 a month you will have access to the following:
- User experience is almost completely free of ads
- Access to our Premium Department
- Contents of the award-winning Jerusalem Report and our monthly magazine to teach Hebrew – Ivrit
- A brand new email includes the daily newspaper as it appears in print in Israel
Help us to grow and continue to tell the story of Israel to the world.
Ronit Hasin-Hochman, CEO, Jerusalem Post Group
Yaakov Katz, Chief Editor
UPDATE YOUR JPOST EXPERIENCE FOR 5 $ FIS
Show me later
A bill that would give automatic immunity to prosecuting Knesset is opposed by 62% of the public and two-thirds of people who define themselves as moderately Right, according to a new survey t conducted by the Israeli Democracy Foundation.
The bill is opposed by 40.3% of those who define themselves as right wing, 66.7% who call themselves very moderate, 85.4% of referees, 88.4% of the total; r those on the moderate Left and 89.6% of those who left.
Among those who voted for Likud at the last election, 35.9% supported the bill, 35.2% opposed it and 28.9% did not know or refuse to answer. The bill has the strongest support among English voters and the least support among Labor and Meretz voters.
He asked the respondents whether the bill should only be applied to new cases or also to Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu, although a draft indictment, pending a hearing, had already been introduced. against it.
Among Likud's votes, 47.2% believe it should be allowed to have immunity because of the bill. 26.1% were concerned that it should only apply to new cases and 26.7% refused to answer or say they did not know.
In the general public, 47.4% believe it should only be applied to new cases, 29.5% believe it should apply to Netanyahu and 23.1% did not know or refuse to answer.
The application of the bill to Netanyahu is opposed by 31% of the right ones, 49% of those who define themselves as moderate Right, 61.6% of balances, 79.6 % of moderate and 82.7% of self-published publishers were self-published.
The Israeli public is divided over the question of whether legislation is needed to strengthen the Knesset at the expense of the courts – 41% agree that the Knesset should be strengthened at the expense of the courts (61% of the right wing) t , 23% of the center and 10% of the left wing) and 39% oppose the weakening of the courts.
The survey was conducted on 21 May among 604 men and women interviewed in Hebrew and 101 in Arabic, a nationally representative sample of the total adult population of Israel aged 18 and over. The largest sampling error for the total sample was 3.7% ± at 95% confidence level. The fieldwork was carried out by the Rafi Smith Foundation.
Join Jerusalem Post Premium Plus now for just $ 5 and upgrade your experience with a non-advertisement website and unique content. Click here >>