The IISF itself is sending the message loud and clear that it finds the local kids lacking in ability and unable to compete - look at which skaters they choose to support and under what conditions, and that will tell you all you need to know.Despite understanding the frustration to a certain point, I sadly think your statements and similar ones by others, but in particular the way and the language you are presenting your arguments with pointing out Israel doesn’t have enough “local skaters” only non-local ones and indicating that even “rubbish” Amercian/Russian skaters due to lousy jumps of locals are still technically superior to them, is a perfect effort to possibly subvert the achievements Israeli figures skaters made in the past decades in the eyes of many non-Israeli skating fans. Most of them would not waste a minute of time thinking if the skaters were imported / local, unless pointed out by others. So if that was the goal, it might have been achieved perfectly.
I don't know how you came up with this strange theory about TAHbKA and I trying to "subvert the achievements Israeli skaters have made". We have done nothing of the kind, but have been quite consistent in our posts and in pointing out that the development of skating in Israel is harmed by the focus on bringing in skaters from abroad rather than developing it locally. The point is not what foreign fans think; the point is what Israelis think, and whether a local kid will be inspired to take up the sport based on what is currently happening. The goal of the IISF should be to make Israeli figure skating successful, and I don't feel their current approach is or will be effective in promoting that goal.
Since you are not Israeli, I find your attempts to tell us what Israelis think and should think presumptuous and unfortunate.