The signs, posted by the right-wing Israel Victory Project ahead of the upcoming Israel elections, bore the caption “This is how a picture of victory will look.”
On top of Sa'ar's ideological stance, National Unity also has a political incentive to block Hadash-Ta'al, as it means that Lapid will have very low chances of forming a government.
A stable government is unlikely to emerge in the foreseeable future and a sixth round of elections cannot be ruled out.
The ripple effects of the move may push one of the blocs over the 61-seat threshold, but it is not clear yet which one it benefits.
Questions involving a number of Israeli political parties will need to be decided until Thursday's deadline, and could lead to last-minute drama.
Chairman MK Aymen Odeh did not close the door on the possibility of endorsing Yair Lapid or Benny Gantz to form the next government.
The full poll results were: Likud 31, Yesh Atid 25, Religious Zionist Party 13, National Unity 12, Shas 8, United Torah Judaism 7, Joint List 6, Meretz 5, Yisrael Beytenu 5, Labor 4 and Ra’am 4.
More than twice as many coalition voters in 2021 say they will change blocs than opposition backers.
Last year the Israeli-Arab population voting percentage dropped to 44.6%, an all-time low.
With the primary season over, which questions remain for Israel's political parties?