Reforming Israel to Jewishness is already impossible: Arabs, hardcore leftists, and unrepentant Slavs constitute a majority of voters. The security establishment is stuffed with leftists on the upper and middle levels, so there are bleak prospects for insurrection: in a small country like Israel, with pervasive police and totalitarian courts, any conspiracy would be discovered and punished quickly.

The only option for good Jews is to escape Israeli jurisdiction. They can set up limited self-administration in Israeli townships, but even there Israeli jurisdiction would attack them with leftist school programs and the requirement to allow Arabs to buy houses in flourishing Jewish neighborhoods. Settlements behind the Green Line won’t last long: most will be incorporated into Israel in a deal with the Palestinians, as the Gush Katif example shows that the government cannot resettle hundreds of thousands of Jewish settlers. Its only choice in negotiations with the Arabs is to incorporate the settlement blocs. Some settlements can be neither incorporated nor abandoned, Kfar Tapuach being the primary example. It is too far from the Green Line, considerably isolated, and so cannot be claimed by the Israeli government. At the same time, the Palestinians won’t tolerate militant settlers under their jurisdiction. One possibility is that the Israeli government would let the Kfar Tapuach residents remain behind the Green Line after the disengagement if they wish, and let the Palestinians drive them out from the settlement.

The only place different is Hebron. Its Jews won’t leave, whatever the Israeli government’s pressure. They legally purchased houses there, and even the lawless Israel has no law to evict them. Netanyahu has already relinquished Hebron, the most definitely Jewish town, to the Arabs, so it’s only a matter of time until the Israeli army leaves the place. The problem of Jews in Hebron being unsolvable, they would be allowed to stay there under Palestinian jurisdiction. The best thing is that those Jews will have administrative autonomy. They can bring in more Jews through family reunion schemes, teach good Jews, remain the constant hub of tensions with the Palestinians, accumulate light weapons, and eventually carve out an autonomous Jewish enclave.
From such a relatively safe haven they can, theoretically, conquer a small state of Judea. Haredi religious parties in Israel will find Judea’s agenda sensible. As the proportion of the ultra-Orthodox population among Jews continues growing, the state of Judea in conjunction with the Israeli ultra-Orthodox can subvert the leftist Israeli regime for a better one.