Intending to Form Government Makes Opposition Parties Strike Deal

Britain's two major opposition groups tried on Sunday to break the impasse of last week's election that was full of loopholes before financial markets lose patience, with the frame of mind at the negotiations illustrated as good.

David Cameron's Conservatives won the majority seats in Thursday's parliamentary election but had less of a majority and are looking for the support of Nick Clegg's third-placed Liberal Democrats, or Lib Dems, in order to form a Government.

Prime Minister Gordon Brown, whose Labour Party lost 91 parliamentary seats in the ballot to come in an isolated second, continues to remain in office in a concierge position. He stands prepared to attempt for a coalition with the Liberal Democrats if they are not capable of agreeing with the Conservatives first.

It is the first election, ever since 1974, where no one party has been able to win in general total control, leading to horse trading that is unknown in British politics.

Conservative education spokesperson, Michael Gove, one of Cameron's closest associates said that the mood is all good and there is a sort of willingness to try things that will prove to be in favor of national interest, therefore, positive hopes remain for future.

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