(ANSAmed) - ATHENS, MAY 18 - Voters in Greece, increasingly disoriented after the inconclusive results of the elections held on May 6 that left the parties unable to form a government coalition, seem to have learned a lesson: acting on a surge of anger leads to nothing, particularly when the country's position in the EU is at stake and when the country needs to be rescued from bankruptcy. This is probably the reason, according to several analysts, why the Greek voters are slowly moving back to the traditional parties that have negotiated the economic agreements with Greece's international lenders. This shift became apparent in the most recent poll carried out on Wednesday and Thursday, after the failed attempt by Greek President Karolos Papoulias to form a unity government of technocrats and after the decision to hold new elections on June 17. According to this poll, New Democracy (ND) will get 26,1% of votes (128 seats including 50 'bonus' seats for the party with the relative majority), Syriza (the Coalition of the Left led by Alexis Tsipras) 23,7% (around 70 seats). If this turns out to be an accurate prediction, ND will have sufficient seats to form a government with the socialist Pasok party, even if Pasok only gets 10% of votes (30), which seems likely. Meanwhile, the party leaders have resumed their negotiations ahead of the new elections. The media report that Antonis Samaras, leader of ND, and Dora Bacoyiannis, leader of the Democratic Alliance (DA), are about to announce that their parties will work together. The meetings between the leaders of ND and of the far-right Laos party, led by Giorgos Karatzaferis also continue. ND and AD are trying to work out their differences over the form of collaboration: ND wants AD to be dissolved and merge with ND but Bacoyiannis seems reluctant to accept this option. There seems to be little progress in the talks with Laos, although some ND members are talking with several former Laos MPs. Fotis Kouvelis, leader of the Democratic Left, has called Syriza ''a populist and irresponsible left-wing party that is openly flirting with leaving the eurozone and returning to the drachma''. He added that ahead of the elections, the right will ask the question ''euro or drachma'' and Syriza ''Memorandum or anti-Memorandum." Today European Parliament President Martin Schulz visited Athens, where he had a meeting with Greek President Karolos Papoulias. Schulz said that he regrets the fact that Greece seems to have a wrong perception of Europe at the moment. In his view, this is caused by a lack of dialogue between European decision makers and the Greek government. ''Much is being said about the troika (EU, ECB, IMF)... but I don't like this. We must have the opportunity to prove that we do not want to subjugate Greece, but to help it," Schultz told the Greek President. (ANSAmed).