Britain's Prime Minister David Cameron shakes hands after delivering an election speech at the Hayesfield Girls' School in Bath, western England May 4, 2015. REUTERS/Stefan Wermuth
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The Conservatives and Labour launched their final push Monday to woo voters ahead of this week's British general election, as potential kingmaker parties marked out their territory.Conservative Prime Minister David Cameron and Labour opposition leader Ed Miliband kicked off the final three days of campaigning with stark messages to voters about the choice they face.With polls showing the two main parties neck-and-neck and unlikely to win a majority, the race to take Downing Street will likely hinge on smaller parties such as the Scottish National Party (SNP) and the Liberal Democrats.However, bookmakers say Cameron is no more likely than Miliband to be prime minister, because smaller, left-wing parties would nominally prefer Labour in government.Miliband has ruled out striking a formal coalition or deal with the left-wing secessionist SNP, who opinion polls predict will form the third biggest bloc, winning many Scottish seats at Labour's expense. But he refused to say Monday if Labour could form a legitimate government with fewer seats than the Conservatives.
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