The Spatial Theory explains that if we put all the political offers in an imaginary axis based on a central topic, then voters will elect the party or candidate that best approaches the voters’ posture. In Latin America, the dominating axis includes the differences in socio-economic topics, and that is a dominating vector. In Spain, for example, there are two vectors. It is a bi-polar parliamentary system. A vector divides the parties based on socio-economic topics (for example, PSOE tends towards the left and PP more to the right) although there is another vector: those who believe that Spain must be a unified state and those who wish for more autonomy or independence for the regions. Israel is an extremely multipolar parliamentary system. The most important vector divides the map between Hawks and Doves (see 279). The second relevant topic is the different socio-economic positions. The Likud, for example, offers less state intervention than the Labor Party (Avoda). The third axis divides the parties according to their religious tendency. On one end there are the Jewish orthodox parties that wish to live according to the Halaha (the Jewish law), while other forces, such as Meretz, promote a secular state. The fourth parameter divides the political parties that want Israel to be a state in which the Jewish people can be “well” represented. On the other side, there are parties (such as Arab-Israeli parties) that want Israel to not be the cradle of the Jewish people (canceling, for example, the Law of Return, that favors Jews or changing the national flag). The last axis divides the political parties that represent Sephardic (coming from Arab countries or Spain) and Ashkenazi (European) Jews. With these five axes, the possible combinations offer multiple political options.