Bennett came within spitting distance of Netanyahu last week, when a Channel 12 poll showed that the difference between the two men stood at only three mandates.
Iran’s regime polices women’s bodies and has been seen beating and harassing women who do not dress “modestly” enough for the male-dominated theocratic patriarchy that runs the country.
Respondents were also given various scenarios if the leadership of different parties were to change.
32% of respondents replied that Netanyahu would be the best prime minister, while 27% said they didn't know and 18% said that Bennett would be the best option.
The signing of the agreement between Israel and the UAE didn't impact the optimism of Israelis for the future of democratic governance of their country.
The poll also assessed the quality of government ministers' performance during the coronavirus crisis.
While both Republicans and Democrats are broadly in agreement that the November election matters, there is deep division within the country over who should prevail.
Younger voters and those with less formal education are less likely to be consistent in their support for one party, the study found.
Just over a third of Israelis are optimistic about the future of democratic governance, against 59% who are optimistic about national security.
It is important to note that a plurality of respondents (33%) say that no party chairman or public figure mentioned in the survey has a strong chance.