It’s no secret President Barack Obama loves the game of golf and routinely plays it whenever his hectic schedule allows. But when the 44th president steps down next week and has plenty of free time for golf, he may not be able to play at his desired course.

Members of the mostly Jewish Woodmont Country Club in Maryland, located roughly 20 miles north of Washington where Obama plans to live after leaving office, are reportedly “at each other’s throats” over whether to grant Obama a membership because of his strained relationship with Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu and last month’s United Nations vote on Israeli settlements, the New York Post reported Wednesday citing unnamed sources.

During his eight years in office, Obama has received criticism for his support or perceived lack thereof of Israel and many reports have reflected a difficult working relationship with the hardline conservative Netanyahu. Most recently, Israel and Netanyahu took umbrage with the U.S.’ decision not to block a UN Security Council vote last month that condemned Israel for building and its plans to expand settlements in the West Bank and east Jerusalem, CNN reported. Some consider the expansions as a roadblock to a resolution to Israel’s decades-long battle with the Palestinians over the holy land.

The U.S., one of the permanent members of the Security Council, could have vetoed the vote but U.S. Ambassador to the UN Samantha Power abstained from the vote.

“In light of the votes at the UN and the Kerry speech and everything else, there’s this major uproar with having him part of the club, and a significant portion of the club has opposed offering him membership,” an anonymous source told The Post.

According to the report, Obama would have received a free membership to Woodmont and avoided a whopping $80,000 imitation fee. Members also have to pay $9,673 in annual dues.

Prior to the UN vote, the club was preparing to quickly shuttle Obama through its doors.

“Originally, this was supposed to be a back-door thing to get this done and give him the membership — free of charge — and circumvent the rules,” a source said.

The source added the club is now unlikely to fast-track the membership and has also received threats of lawsuits for possibly breaking bylaws to allow Obama easy access.