May said she intends to work with what she called her "friends and allies" in Northern Ireland's Democratic Unionist Party to provide "stability".
So, if Theresa's constituency votes against her today, she might be booking a moving van after her speech to vacate 10 Downing Street ASAP.
Scottish Conservative leader Ruth Davidson has since sought assurances from May that any deal with the DUP would not affect LGBTI (Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, and/or Intersex) rights across the UK.
Jeremy Corbyn has said the Labour Party is "ready to serve" following the election result, but added that he would not do any deals or pacts. "The other would be to go back to the country for another general election", Brady told BBC Radio 4.
The firm's chief sovereign analyst Moritz Kraemer told Reuters earlier this week that the shape of the post-Brexit deal with the European Union remained the main factor for the UK's rating. The country, with Brexit Negotiations on the table, is also voting on the issues of National Health Scheme and abolishing the tuition fees across the country.
But some senior figures in Conservative Party were adamant May should stay on as prime minister, at least for the time being. But for now, Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson says reports of a plot to remove May herself is "tripe".
But Osborne, who is now the editor of London's Evening Standard newspaper, downplayed the prospect.
The new arithmetic of the House of Commons will also makes Brexit negotiations more hard.
Foster will be looking for some sort of "special status" for Northern Ireland and guarantees on preventing a hard border with the Republic of Ireland and any new customs operations.
The British currency lost as much as 3 cents against the dollar by Friday as the results confirmed exit poll predictions that Prime Minister Theresa May had failed in her gambit to gain a stronger majority for those Brexit talks.
Would she be forced to stand down as Prime Minister?
DUP leader Arlene Foster with MPs at the Stormont Hotel in Belfast.
While always striving for the "best deal" for Northern Ireland and its people, she said her party would always have the best interests of the United Kingdom at heart.
May told reporters that she had "wanted to achieve a larger majority but that was not the result".
Or to put it another way, the deal with the DUP represents life or death both for the new government and for Mrs May as PM.