After the UK Election, is David Cameron Toast?

He's a distant cousin of the Kardashians, enjoys playing table tennis with world leaders and has on occasion been called "bro" by Obama.
But David Cameron is also the subject of a key question as the UK heads to the polls on Thursday: What will become of him? Will he still have either of his jobs, as Prime Minister and as leader of the Conservative Party, at the end of the week?
The key polls have the two major parties — Cameron's Conservatives and Ed Miliband's Labour — in a statistical dead heat with two days to go. Political observers are predicting that the most interesting stages of the election will happen after all the votes are counted.
The Conservatives' hope of achieving an overall majority has gone out the window. If Cameron is going to hang onto his job, he will likely have to broker another coalition — just as he did in 2010 with the Liberal Democrats.
It hasn't been a bad campaign for the current Prime Minister. It hasn’t been spectacular either, although throughout it he's been the most liked leader with a recent poll finding that 44% of people liked him, compared with 48% who didn't.



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