Israeli police have recommended indicting Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and his wife Sara for bribery and other offences, the third such move against the premier in recent months.
Mr Netanyahu immediately rejected the accusations, but the three cases against him have led to speculation that they could eventually force the long-serving prime minister to step down.
The head of the opposition Labour party, Avi Gabbay, renewed his call for Mr Netanyahu to resign after the latest recommendations were released.
The attorney general will now decide whether to bring indictments in the case, which centres on regulatory benefits allegedly granted to telecommunications firm Bezeq in exchange for positive coverage from a related media company.
Police in February recommended indicting the prime minister in two other corruption investigations.
In the findings announced this morning, police said there was evidence to charge Mr Netanyahu with bribery, fraud, breach of trust and unlawful acceptance.
They recommended Sara Netanyahu face charges of bribery, fraud, breach of trust and obstruction of justice.
Mr Netanyahu has repeatedly called the allegations against him in all three cases a plot by his political enemies to force him from office.
He argued in a statement that "these recommendations were determined and leaked even before the investigations began."
"I'm sure that in this case the relevant authorities, after examining the issue, will reach the same conclusion: that there was nothing because there is nothing," he said.
Mr Netanyahu did not mention the allegations in his comments at the start of a cabinet meeting later in the day.
The prime minister has been repeatedly questioned by police in the three corruption investigations.
The recommendations involved Netanyahu, Bezeq and the firm's largest shareholder, Shaul Elovitch.
Mr Netanyahu is accused of seeking favourable coverage from another Elovitch company, the Walla news site, in exchange for policies that could have benefited the mogul's business interests.
Police also recommended indicting Mr Elovitch and his wife Iris for giving bribes, among other offences, while the statement said their son should face fraud charges.
There was however insufficient evidence to charge Mr Netanyanu's son Yair, police said.
Two key figures have turned state's witnesses in the case, including former media adviser to the Netanyahu family Nir Hefetz.
The other is Shlomo Filber, a Netanyahu ally for more than 20 years and former director general of the communications ministry.
Police have said their investigation found that between 2012 and 2017, "the prime minister and his confidantes crudely and consistently, at times on a daily basis, intervened in the content published by the Walla news website."
"(They) sought to influence the appointments of people (writers and editors) within the website, using their ties with Shaul and Iris Elovitch," the police statement said.
The recommendations in February involved separate cases of alleged bribery, for which the attorney general is yet to decide whether to indict Mr Netanyahu.
In one, allegations against him include seeking a secret deal with the publisher of Israel's top-selling newspaper Yediot Aharonot to ensure positive coverage in return for pushing forward a law that would have limited the circulation of a rival.
The other case involves suspicions that the prime minister and his family received luxury gifts from wealthy individuals in exchange for financial or personal favours.
The gifts allegedly included pricey cigars, jewellery and champagne.
The total value of the gifts received is estimated at around one million shekels (€240,000), according to police.
Separately, police said earlier this month there was evidence to charge a Netanyahu lawyer and others with bribery in a corruption probe related to Israel's purchase of German submarines.
While Mr Netanyahu was questioned as a witness and not a suspect in the submarine case, the accusations against his lawyer and others in the investigation have only added to the pressure the prime minister is facing.
Mr Netanyahu has been prime minister for a total of more than 12 years, from 1996 to 1999 and again since 2009.
He could next year surpass the record set by Israel's founding father David Ben-Gurion, who spent more than 13 years in office.
He is not legally required to step down if indicted - only if he is convicted with all appeals exhausted.