Dan Drezner is in Israel:
[Israelis] think containment can work in Gaza, and that engagement can work in the West Bank. The wishful thinking that regime change will solve Israel's problem runs strong and deep within Israeli security circles (coincidentally, this is the only issue on which Israelis sound more optimistic than their America counterparts). Mostly, however, Israeli officials are concerned that the attractiveness of the status quo will lull the population into inaction. At a time when Israel could exploit its temporary advantages into the best deal possible, there isn't a lot of forward progress on any of Israel's security issues. And normal Israeli citizens just want to go to the beach ...
Drezner explains this apathy in a later post:
The problem with Tel Aviv is that it's sucking up all of the young, secular Israelis from across the country.
As well it should - it offers good jobs and an easygoing lifestyle, like the Bay Area in the U.S.
This migration within Israel creates a number of long-term policy headaches. First, residents of Tel Aviv simply don't care that much about making peace with the Palestinian Authority, Syria, or the rest of the Arab world. Tel Aviv is almost exclusively Jewish, it's too far south for Hezbollah to hit and too far north for Hamas to hit. You can live in Tel Aviv and not think about long-term security concerns - which is exactly what most Israelis do. This is the majority of the population, and they're politically apathetic.