The elections' results in the Republic of Moldova demands that Moscow analyses what other political forces can be their "business" partners in Chisinau except the Communist Party, according to Russian daily Kommersant on Thursday, quoted by

Despite that Moscow backed the communists, betting on the "minimum harm" choice, the Russian leaders will consider other political leaders than Vladimir Voronin, the Russian newspaper reads, in a broad analysis on the issue.

The Russian analysts appreciate that the political and social class in the Republic of Moldova is profoundly divided as a result of the social April 7 protests.

None of the Opposition parties has access to the Parliament, nor are they ready to for a straight coalition with the Communist Party from the Republic of Moldova (PCRM), Kommersant journalists say. They estimate that there is the possibility to form a non-communist government for the first time in eight years.

Kommersant offer a larger space to give details on each party. It also notes that the society and the political class in the Republic of Moldova are profoundly divided after the violent clash from April 7.