Ivica Dačić from SPS would probably have a say in forming the new governmental coalition, as, without the Socialists, SNS can govern alone but without a robust majority. Nevertheless, it is not expected that SPS would not cooperate with SNS. Its leader Ivica Dačić has confirmed the party is interested in continuing the coalition with SNS. With the predicted support of SPS and the Alliance of Vojvodina Hungarians, SNS could gather the block of 157 seats out of 250 total. It is an unassailable number, but SNS will not establish a two-thirds majority coalition as it managed in the previous electoral term.
However, some politically active figures in Serbia claimed that the SNS-SPS coalition is not secured yet. There were speculations that SNS considered the scenario where SPS would stay outside of the alliance. Instead, smaller right-wing parties might take the SPS´ place, but nothing has been decided for now, and the situation instead favours the SNS-SPS coalition. Although Vučić and Dačić do not have optimal relations, for SNS, the alliance with the Socialists provides at least some level of stability. Despite all the animosities and grappling for voters, these two parties have a history of being in coalitions that survived. Therefore, it is probable that the SNS-SPS coalition will govern Serbia for the four following years.
It is also essential to mention that far-right nationalist parties have reached parliamentary seats too because of the lowered threshold, which changed in 2020 from 5% to 3%. As a result, parties like NADA, Dveri and Zavetnici all got together 13% of the ballots. These parties substitute another right-wing party in the parliament, the Serbian Radical Party (SRS). While in 2016, SRS was able to receive 8% of the votes, this time, it was only 2.7%, and it stayed in front of the gates of the parliament.