(ANSAmed) - TUNIS, MAY 16 - A few minor adjustments (one extra seat) made in the past hours have not changed the victory of the National Liberation Front (FLN) in the Algerian elections. The parties that have lost the elections continue to protest against the electoral result, threatening to take legal steps or stage demonstrations. But, unexpectedly, the victory is causing problems within the FLN party. The Constitutional Council has officially announced the data of the vote: 221 of the 462 went to the FLN, three times more than to its ally, the RND, with 70 votes. The two parties together have a broad majority with 291 votes, more than enough to rule the country again as they have done in the recent past. But from a political viewpoint, the crushing victory of the FLN party could put a strain on its relations with the RND. It is highly likely that the Front will claim the post of prime minister, so far held by the leader of the Rassemblement national democratique, Ouyahia, who has been strangely silent since last Friday. But the FLN seems to have difficulties to digest the large and perhaps unexpected victory. Inside the party, the opposition against party leader Abdelaziz Belkhadem's does not appear to have been weakened by the election result. More and more voices are asking for Belkhadem to step down (''the party needs someone who is backed by all, an honest, integer and credible militant''), apparently many party members want to make a clean sweep of the party, removing the old regime. Whatever the explanation given, it is a power struggle with an uncertain outcome inside the FLN, with unavoidable repercussions for the next government. And while the majority is reflecting after the victory, the opposition is still angry about the result, claiming election fraud and saying that the outcome has defeated the country's will to turn the page. No official response has been given to the claims yet, but next week the common enemy (yesterday's majority, confirmed by the vote) will probably force the five Islamic parties (three of them in the Green Alliance) that have spoken out the loudest against the electoral results to come together and put their differences aside, at least for now. They may be able to find common ground and may take legal action against the result together. But it would be too much to say that this could lead to a future alliance. (ANSAmed).