As expected, the demonstrations against the government have turned into a slugfest. Like in every other public protest, anyone can join - including radical elements.
But there is one sector still missing from this mosaic although it should and must also partake. In fact, this sector should be leading the charge based on its Zionist, national and moral values – the religious Zionist right.
There are signs of discomfort emanating from members of this voting sector. Public opinion polls show support is declining for the ruling Likud party while Naftali Bennett's New Right party seems to be gaining momentum.
Though polls should be taken with a grain of salt, they are an indication of the public's inclination.
The ultra-Orthodox leadership has always stayed clear of all national and moral debate and while their own constituents have shown an increasing interest in the questions vexing the rest of the country, those at the top remain uninterested.
In contrast, the religious Zionist public is entrenched in Israeli society and can be found among the leadership of the military, judiciary, and government.
Corruption matters to religious Zionist voters, high moral standards do too.
For the most part, these voters are firmly on the right side of the political map but being right-wing does not automatically include indifference in the face of corrupt leadership.
The religious Zionist public has stayed away from the protests calling for the ouster of Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu because the demonstrations appear left-leaning.
The left is in fact represented in the protests, but it is not the only voice heard or even the loudest. Most demonstrators can be found to represent centrist views as the abundance of Israeli flags in the events show.
Demonstrators are not protesting annexation or the Trump peace plan. They are not shouting for or against the settlements. They are out on the streets calling for a better society. They are vying for change.
There is an opportunity to choose between a leader that operates exhibiting cynicism and gluttony, and a leadership motivated by responsibility and moral behavior.
So why should the religious Zionist voters keep away? Why should they leave the field to others?
The Israeli left has no monopoly on the fight against corruption. Corrupt people can be found all across the political spectrum. It is time to see Netanyahu and his followers for what they are - a prime minister who was indicted for bribery, fraud, and breach of trust surrounded by supporters who admit they seek power and money, as admitted by MK Miki Zohar, Likud's parliamentary whip who claimed power, money, and respect were motivations for his political carrier.
Members of the religious Zionist public can bring much to the demonstrations; they are not traditionally opposed to Netanyahu and can save him from humiliation by urging his quiet resignation.
This is a sector of Israel's population that should be front and center in the call for a better country and has a legitimate place among all other demonstrators.