Former Defense Minister Naftali Bennett, right-wing chairman and fresh writer never ceases to provide headlines: from buying nuts in Sderot, through working at the center of the "pipe" program to a new book on corona waves. Celebs politician.

Former Defense Minister and right-wing chairman Naftali Bennett does not stop moving and producing gossip and current affairs headlines.

Bennett, who was apparently jealous of Moran Atias' shopping trip in Ashkelon, has a livelihood trip in the city of Sderot that also included an update call with Mayor Alon Davidi at the city's security station, but mainly a tour and meetings with israeli business owners and conversations with city residents.
At the end of the tour, MK Bennett said: "During the livelihood campaign in the morning boulevard, I met strong people. Mayor Alon Davidi leads the city with dedication and professionalism. The mayor and residents feel that the government has come to terms with the fact that Sderot will hijack rockets and explosive balloons (including a fire in the city at the moment). We must not put up with this. The rockets create an economic difficulty.
"Here in the Big Complex in the city, when there is a" red color ", everything is emptied and there is a loss of income. A few days earlier, Bennett was the only one who showed up to call Guy Lerer to the hotline of the "Pipe" program and was praised on the Pipe's Facebook page, where it read: "The list of ministers who responded to our request to come to the hotline and answer the phone to stop what was happening Engage with the public they serve: the list of politicians who came unwillingly to be photographed, asked lots of questions, and answered a few calls including good optimization proposals.
" Bennett is considered a network star among politicians with about half a million followers on Facebook and active activity on Instagram and Twitter as well.

How to beat an epidemic

Naftali Bennett, who was the Israeli Minister of Defense at the time of the epidemic, also laid his hand in writing. In his new book, "How to Beat the Plague," he describes from the inside dealing with the plague in the first few weeks, and the failures and omissions that led us to the ongoing crisis in which Israel finds itself today. In the book you will find answers to fascinating questions such as why researchers at the Weizmann Institute were forced to import Corona virus from Italy? And how can the efficient use of a hammer and tweezers allow Israel to live alongside the corona?
Naftali Bennett
Naftali Bennett loads nuts in Sderot. Photo by MK Bennett