Adults in the UK voted in a general election yesterday - and the results are coming in.
No one party has enough Members of Parliament to be in control of government, which means the result is what is called a hung parliament.
So what does it all mean and what's going to happen next?
You might have lots of questions over what this result means for you and other children in the UK.
We'll be putting some of them to a BBC political expert later, so we want to hear from you.
This chat page is now closed - thanks for all your questions!
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Here are some of your questions:
Who will be prime minister and what is a hung parliament?
How many polling stations are there?
How is the new government and next prime minister decided?
Maddie, 12, Bath
If the Conservatives have the most seats, how have they not won?
Katherine, 15, Hampshire
Will there be a second vote for the top parties with the most seats?
Sameeha, 12, London
Why was there another election?
Ellie, 12, Devon
What will happen to Brexit now?
Fergus, 9, London
Is the prime minister going to change or not?
Fedora, 12, London
Why does a party have to get a certain amount of seats to win?
Lauren, 9, Edinburgh
What will happen if the parties cannot make a deal?
Ethan, 10, Doncaster
In the past, how close has the voting has been between the different parties?
Year 6, Whoberley Hall School, Coventry
Why is the Labour Party called Labour?
Class 3, St Mary's Cockerton, Darlington
Why do you have to be 18 to vote?
Birch Class, Lambley Primary School
Is there a time limit for parties to join together to make a parliament?
4JP, Vale School, Worthing
How are the votes counted?
Tabitha, 10, Falkirk
Does the Queen get to vote in the General Election?
Year 4, Fawbert and Barnard's Primary School
Does the next election have to be in 2022?
Year 3, Warwick Road Primary School
Why can't Labour and the Conservatives work together?
Year 4, Skylarks Class