In his Monday comments, Liberman said that he would leave the coalition if the bill passed its final readings but remained ambiguous about what he would do if it was approved in its first reading. The prime minister is under investigation in multiple corruption investigations, and facing police recommendations to indict him in at least two cases. In a letter to Edelstein, Meretz MK Tamar Zandberg and Yesh Atid MK Ofer Shelach argued that a dissolution bill should be given the same privileges as the ultra-Orthodox conscription bill, which the coalition is planning to vote on this week. Haaretz reported that despite publicly imploring his coalition allies in a Knesset speech on Monday to work to prevent early elections, Netanyahu has in fact been actively seeking to dissolve the Knesset and hopes to amass a parliamentary majority to do so by Wednesday. If the committee overrules her appeal, the Knesset may vote on a first draft of the bill as soon as Tuesday evening. Should Liberman pull his Yisrael Beytenu party out of the coalition over the bill, leaving it with 61 seats out of , that would likely spell early elections, as Netanyahu has said repeatedly that he will not lead a government with such a razor-thin margin. He is further embattled by deals signed recently by two of his former confidants that will see them testify against him in a third case.
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