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- ^ Daniel Tauber. Ze'ev Jabotinsky (1880-1940). Likud Anglos. August 13, 2010. "Jabotinsky’s movement and teachings, which can be characterized as national-liberalism, form the foundation of the Likud party."
- ^ McGann, James G.; Johnson, Erik C. Comparative Think Tanks, Politics and Public Policy. Edward Elgar Publishing. 2005: 241. "The Likud Party, the party of Prime Minister Ariel Sharon, is a national-liberal party, while the Labor Party, led by Shimon Peres, is more left-wing and identified as social-democratic."
- ^ Israel - Political Parties. GlobalSecurity.org. 2014-04-12 [2015-01-26]. "The two main political parties - Likud, essentially national-liberal and Labor, essentially social-democratic - have historical roots and traditions pre-dating the establishment of the State in 1948."
- ^ 4.0 4.1 Meet the parties - Likud. Haaretz - Israel election 2015. 2015 [2015-03-01]. "A national-liberal political movement (center-right, in Israeli terms) that was established as an alliance of parties that united into a single party in 1984."
- ^ Amnon Rapoport. Experimental Studies of Interactive Decisions. Kluwer Academic. 1990: 413. ISBN 0792306856. "Likud is a liberal-conservative party that gains much of its support from the lower and middle classes, and promotes free enterprise, nationalism, and expansionism."
- ^ Joel Greenberg. The World: Pursuing Peace; Netanyahu and His Party Turn Away from 'Greater Israel'. New York Times. 22 November 1998. "Likud, despite defections, had joined Labor in accepting the inevitability of territorial compromise.... Revolutionary as it may seem, Likud's abandonment of its maximalist vision has in fact been evolving for years."
- ^ Ethan Bronner. Netanyahu, Once Hawkish, Now Touts Pragmatism. New York Times. 20 February 2009. "Likud as a party has made a major transformation in the last 15 years from being rigidly committed to retaining all the land of Israel to looking pragmatically at how to retain for Israel defensible borders in a very uncertain Middle East...."
- ^ Josef Federman. Israeli government crumbles; new election planned. Associated Press. 2014-12-02. "Netanyahu's own Likud party is divided between more-centrist old timers and a young guard of hard-line ideologues."
- ^ Michael Schwartz; Greg Botelho. Israeli leader orders ministers out, sets stage for new elections. CNN. 2 December 2014.