کد خبر: 322517
Political instability second nature to Zionist regime
Ahmad Dastmalchian, Iran's former ambassador to Lebanon and Jordan

Once again political instability has reared its head in the Zionist regime. The coalition of Naftali Bennett and Yair Lapid was short-lived, and they decided to dissolve Knesset and hold an early general election for the fifth time since 2019. The instability has lasted for several years, as the Zionists failed to form a stable cabinet. In fact, instability has become the norm in the regime’s political landscape. What has led to political instability, in general, and frequent elections and fragile coalitions, in particular, in this fake regime is their method of governance and the countless conflicts that exist between Israeli political groups over social issues.

The severe social crises the regime is grappling with affect its political structure, too.

Encircled by the axis of resistance, the Zionist regime is currently at its lowest point. It is unable to escape the enclosure despite its efforts because it is a military regime. As such, the Zionist regime has to launch a military operation to confront the axis, but any measure draws out a crushing response of the resistance. On top of that, since the land the Zionist regime has occupied is small, every inch of it is within range of the resistance’s attacks and consequently deemed unsafe.

Another phenomenon that has rattled the Zionist regime concerns the security of the so-called 1948 territories. The residents of these territories are politically under the rule of Israel. Nevertheless, the number of anti-Zionist operations carried out in these lands is on the rise, bringing insecurity into the heart of the occupied territories. The solitary, self-motivated, and non-organizational nature of the majority of these operations makes them more difficult to counter.

Considering the situation, the coalition of Bennett and Lapid did not last long either and ended in failure. Now, the election is to be held again, but no party is expected to secure a majority in Knesset and form a strong cabinet. An Israeli expert maintained that what brings the regime down is its parliamentary system which fuels the disputes and impedes the formation of a stable cabinet.

The dissolution of Knesset will exacerbate the disputes between political groups. Avigdor Lieberman and Gideon Sa'ar, two Israeli ministers, have even said that they would not let Benjamin Netanyahu back in the seat of power. Such disputes will confuse the voters as well. Thus, political instability in the Zionist regime is seemingly not going to end with the next election, either.

This is the state of a regime that is constantly threatening the Islamic Republic of Iran. The reality is that such empty and propagative threats are justifications for the inefficiency of the Zionist regime. How can the Zionists carry out their threats against Iran when they were begging Hamas to accept a cease-fire amid the Saif al-Quds operation a year ago? In fact, Israel is quite vulnerable to the missile power of Iran, Lebanon’s Hezbollah, and Yemen's Ansarullah and knows that military action against Iran will put an end to the life of its fake regime.

 

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