In March 2015, Benjamin Netanyahu was the only person in the world.
He then went to speak in the US Congress, on the nose, anger and head of Barack Obama.
I remember one of my acquaintances, a regular and reasonable channel viewer, telling me that we should all "travel to Ben Gurion Airport and lie in front of the plane's wheels." The Israeli street was then divided into two: And those who feared it in their hearts.
In September 2021, Naftali Bennett is about to deliver a speech to the UN Plenum, also the lone man in the world, but between the loneliness and the loneliness of the other there is a chasm.
The political circumstances at the time brought Netanyahu to the point for which he was born. The Jew. He knew the costs and prices, and he knew exactly what was at stake.
Unlike Netanyahu, who could have lost everything, Naftali Bennett has nothing more to lose, since he lost everything even before check-in.
Netanyahu spoke quietly and carried a large stick.
At his disposal were the full strength of Israel's military power, the Israeli audacity to take action without America's approval, and especially the sympathy and determined support of the Israeli public.
Bennett arrives without a stick.
He has already given away the commitment to an American consent to the attack for free, he has lost the support of the Russian giant, and the decision to launch an attack on Iran is in the hands of today?
In the hands of Iranian representatives in the Knesset of Israel.
Netanyahu, whatever your political opinion of him, delivered his speech as a public messenger representing the majority of the people of Israel, those who voted for him time and time again.
Who does Naftali Bennett represent on the podium in New York?
That's a good question.
After deceiving the Israeli voters, he cut off contact with them.
His government is run in an imaginary world, and the fact that he makes his first public appearance before the cynical representatives of the nations of the world, and not before his own people, is testified to by about a thousand witnesses.
Bennett, whose core essence is Netanyahu, tries to do everything like Netanyahu, and everything turns out the other way around.
It is a pity that his office took the trouble to point out that there will be no Bristols in his speech.
Many things that Netanyahu had will not be there, Mr. Bennett.
Netanyahu's odyssey move was a show of leadership and courage.
Those sitting in the hall could just as easily have removed the translation headphones, since the phenomenon spoken to them has no other definition other than a man in men.
Aryeh Deri Bennett promised "one of my speeches at the UN, a speech that will change world policy toward Israel." I fear that Bennett was right. And from home, Bennett will stand on the podium while the treatment of him, in his own home, consists of changing combinations of indifference, embarrassment and anger.