Cameron's conservatives conquer was certainly true the night of May 7, when the Conservatives romped home ahead of the Labour party and the Lib-Dems once in partnership in Government with the Conservatives. Only an exit poll predicted the election outcome and only former Lib-Dem leader, Paddy Ashdown, doubted the outcome even though the exit Poll was also correct in the 2010 general election.

It seems the Conservative party will try and get their policies through, like shaving off £2 billion on the welfare budget, and other policies mentioned in the Queen's speech, while the other parties are in disarray at the moment.

A story ran in the press that newly re-appointed Work and Pensions Secretary Iain Duncan Smith was at odds with cabinet colleagues over the amount of money to be taken away from his department.

As to parliamentary opposition to the Conservatives, Labour's Harriet Harman will do what she can to attack them - as will a very depleted Lib-Dem party. However, the 56 SNP MPs wearing the white rose of Scotland will for the time being, and probably even when Labour and the Lib-Dems have new leaders in place, be a strong opposition to the proposed Conservative austerity policies.

Even though the Scottish National Party (SNP) will first and foremost be speaking for Scottish interests, they will also be speaking for all those in the UK who resent the policies of this right wing Tory party.

David Cameron has stated that he does not wish to serve when this five years of Conservative rule are done, and he has to convince the other 27 heads of government of the European Union that the British government is serious about having a referendum by end of 2017 and also trying to get more concessions from the EU.

It is clear that the UK Independence Party (UKIP), despite having only one MP - Douglas Carswell - have clearly influenced the agenda regarding an in/out referendum, with even Labour turning to favour it and being most recently championed by Andy Burnham, current favourite to be the next Labour leader.