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Malcolm Turnbull’s Coalition is pulling further ahea of Bill Shorten’s ALP. Photo: Alex Ellinghausen​
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The Coalition has taken the lead in two cliffhanger seats, boosting Malcolm Turnbull’s chances of forming a majority government.

Vote counting continued on Saturday as the Australian Electoral Commission redoubled its efforts on the six undecided seats.

The Coalition took the lead in the Queensland seat of Capricornia, with Liberal incumbent Michelle Landry moving from 175 votes behind to 139 ahead.

The LNP also pulled ahead in Flynn, with incumbent MP Ken O’Dowdgoing from 7 votes behind Labor’s Zac Beers to 131 ahead.

The conservatives also extended their lead in Forde, with Bert Van Manen’smargin going from 783 votes to 1059.

If the Coalition holdsall three of the Queensland seats it will have 76 in the House of Representatives – enough to govern in its own right.

It’s also hopeful it can hold on to the Queensland seat ofHerbert. Labor’s Cathy O’Toole ledEwen Jones by 348 votes on Saturday afternoon but postal votes could push him ahead.

Labor hopes to at least win the other two seats:Hindmarsh in South Australia and Cowan in Western Australia.

However Labor’slead in Hindmarsh is slipping, down from 177 votes to 161.

All up the Coalition has secured 73 seats, Labor66 and the crossbench five.

Prime Minister Turnbull and Opposition Leader Bill Shorten were both lying low on Saturday, enjoying a day off after the eight-week campaign leading up to July 2and the subsequent week of uncertainty.

While Mr Shorten is yet to officially concede defeat, Mr Turnbull will form government. The only question is whether he will be able to govern in his own right orwill be forced to rely on crossbench MPs.

Queensland crossbencherBob Katter and Victorian independent Cathy McGowan have both pledged confidence in the Coalitionand support for supply in the event of a hung parliament.

Tasmanian independentAndrew Wilkie has rejected suggestions that he was supporting the Coalition or had done adeal with Mr Turnbull.

“I have made no deal with any party to help them form government,” he said.”I do not pledge my support to any leader.”

Mr Wilkie has said he will only vote in support ofa no-confidence motion on the floor of the Parliament if there is a compelling reason.

There are reports Mr Turnbull is planning toreach out to conservative Liberals disaffected by his campaign, restoring Immigration Minister Peter Dutton to the national security committee of cabinet and promoting junior right-wing MPs to the outer ministry.

There is speculation too that Health Minister Sussan Ley could be dumped as part of a reshuffle amid concerns she did not do enough to combat Labor’s “Medi-scare” campaign.

Australian Medical Association President Michael Gannon said he was surprised he did not see more of Ms Ley during the campaign.

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