The morning after the morning after and still no result from the longest election campaign in Australian history. The Australian Electoral Commission will continue counting on Tuesday, but they're predicting it may take two weeks to finalise the results. Meaning, we might not know who the prime minister is until the end of July.
Despite not knowing if he's won, drawn or, as he says "come second", Bill Shorten has embarked on a thank you tour of the country. On Monday he was met by cheers on the streets of Penrith, bombarded with selfie requests and chants of "go Shorty" and "we want Bill!"
Labor has called on Turnbull to resign, saying he's not up to the job and the Australian people have given him no mandate to rule.
Labor hasn't officially won, drawn or lost the election, but that hasn't stopped whispers about the future of Shorten's leadership.
Since Saturday he's maintained he has "no concerns" about a possible challenge after the result is announced.
"I haven't felt more secure in my position as leader at any time in the last three years as I do today," he maintained.
Albanese said he won't mount a leadership challenge telling his local paper the election was like extra time in a football game and “you don’t change captains in extra time. Period.”
Technically, no one can put up their hand to challenge Bill Shorten for the leadership until Labor officially loses the election.
Under the new leadership rules, brought in by Kevin Rudd in 2013, if Labor doesn't form government, the position of leader is automatically spilled.
If more than one person nominates, a ballot of the parliamentary Labor Party and the broader party membership will be held to determine the outcome.
The only way to then remove the leader would be for 60% of Labor caucus members to sign a petition requesting a new election.
If there is a leadership spill, it may take a month or so to determine who will be the next Labor leader.
The lack of a clear result hasn't stopped rumours about Shorten's future being spread, with former deputy Labor leader Anthony Albanese's name at the centre of them.
Members of both the left and the right in the Labor Party are lining up to declare Bill Shorten has their full support to remain leader of the party.
BuzzFeed News couldn't find a single person from either side that would commit to voting for someone other than Shorten in a future leadership spill.
Deputy leader Tanya Plibersek has ruled out putting her hand up for the leadership on Radio National on Monday and she can't see anyone else having a claim on Labor's leadership.
Alice Workman is a political reporter for BuzzFeed News and is based in Canberra.
Contact Alice Workman at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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