It would be the Liberal Democrats.
There, I've said it.
There are people in the LibDems the Tories can do business with, even if some of their more left wing MPs might prove troublesome. I could not conceive of joining up with Labour as they would be discredited and share very few of the values I hold dear.
See, Nick, that wasn't so difficult for me, why is it so difficult for you? Tom Harris has the best explanation...
I couldn't have put it better myself.
I’m not a fan of chick flicks, so I’ve not been watching Nick Clegg’’s speech to whatever conference he’s speaking to this afternoon.
But I’ll make a wild stab in the dark and guess that he’s going to be no clearer on which party he would choose to support in the event of a hung parliament. David Laws, the LibDem MP, said on Any Questions on Friday that any such decision would not be taken until after polling day.
Thank you, David. Thank you for confirming what I’ve been saying for years about the undemocratic nature, not only of the LibDems but of their most precious policy – proportional representation.
It’s entirely consistent of Laws to say that the public will not be consulted before the LibDems make a decision. That’s the essence of PR: let the little people have their vote, then ignore what they say and start bartering away the very policies they voted for behind closed doors and without reference to them.
Refusing to come clean about which of the main parties the Liberals would support if they got the chance is the opposite of transparent and democratic. But it’s entirely consistent for the Liberals
PS: I still think a Conservaative majority is the most likely outcome, albeit a relatively narrow one.