There were indications that May had reached an agreement with the pro-Brexit Democratic Unionist Party, which holds 10 seats in the new parliament - enough to give May room to pass legislation, provided there are no rebellions within her own ranks.
On Friday, the prime minister said she and DUP will "form a government" which will "guide the country through the crucial Brexit talks". May said, speaking outside her official residence in Downing Street after meeting Queen Elizabeth II. She's now attempting to form a government.
The Labour leader said the party would serve the country because it is "what they fought the election for", and mocked Theresa May for her pledges for a "strong and stable" leadership. The majority mark in the 650 seats of UK Parliament is 326 and Conservative Party is well short of it.
Meanwhile, New Zealand's Prime Minister, Bill English, has rung May to congratulate her on her re-appointment as British Prime Minister. His party "didn't win the election", Corbyn says, but he is prepared to continue resisting the Conservative agenda - especially what's known as "hard Brexit", a clean break with the European Union and departure from its single market system.
Xbox Scorpio Will Reportedly Be $500
It's $100 higher than the PS4 Pro it will be competing with, but Scorpio features much more power and a 4K UHD Blu-Ray player. The host was quick to point out the not-so-friendly price, to which the exec responded: "We're proud of the pricing".
Theresa May's decision to call a snap election backfired spectacularly, with the Tories failing to secure a majority, resulting in a hung parliament.
DUP leader Arlene Foster may seek concessions from May in exchange for providing the needed seats. She can only realistically govern now with the support of a party from Northern Ireland, which has a rather different approach to Brexit than her.
Before the election, May said on her official Twitter account that if she lost "just six seats" she would lose the election to Jeremy Corbyn.
As Prime Minister May's future remains uncertain, one man who is nearly certain to put his hand up in the event of a leadership contest is Foreign Minister Boris Johnson.
May's office has already said that the senior Cabinet members - Treasury chief Philip Hammond, Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson and Home Secretary Amber Rudd - will keep their current jobs, but she is expected to reshuffle the lower ranks of ministers.
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