Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu is facing calls to resign after Israeli police on Sunday recommended indicting him and his wife on fraud and bribery charges.It\u0026#039;s the third such recommendation to hit the prime minister this year.The New York Times lays out the alleged wrongdoing:Between 2012 and 2017, the police said, Mr. Netanyahu \u0022intervened in a blatant and ongoing manner, and sometimes even daily,\u0022 in coverage at Walla, a news website owned by [telecommunications company] Bezeq, ensuring \u0022flattering articles and pictures\u0022 were published and \u0022removing critical content\u0022 about him and his family.The police said Mr. Netanyahu and his associates sought to sway Walla\u0026#039;s hiring of senior editors and reporters. In return, the police said, Mr. Netanyahu, who personally oversaw the communications ministry from 2014 to 2017, rewarded Bezeq with enormously lucrative concessions, including approval of its merger with Yes, a satellite television company, despite the objections of lower-level ministry officials.It\u0026#039;s up to the attorney general whether to indict.The other two corruption scandals involve bribery as well. In one, \u0022Netanyahu is suspected of receiving gifts worth at least a million shekels ($270,000; £210,000) from Hollywood mogul Arnon Milchan and other supporters,\u0022 the BBC reports. The other also involves bribing a newspaper, this time Yediot Aharonot, for positive coverage.The new case, however, \u0022is the most serious of all those of which Netanyahu has been accused,\u0022 the Associated Press reports:Two of his top confidants have turned state witnesses and are believed to have provided police with incriminating evidence. Netanyahu held the government\u0026#039;s communications portfolio until last year and oversaw regulation in the field. Former journalists at the Walla news site have attested to being pressured to refrain from negative reporting of Netanyahu.Netanyahu, for his part, denies wrongdoing.