Low electoral support was brought in by the European election of 1994 and the general election of 1993. This was regarded as the consequence of the British majority electoral system which discourages people to vote for the Greens as the vote might be wasted (Bluhdorn 2004). Moreover, minority and smaller parties have very low chances to win a seat in the National parliament. In the European election of 1989, no seats were won by the British Greens although they gained about 10.4% of the votes. Hence, the main query is that in UK where the system is designed to lower the impact and participation of the small parties so as to provide strong government, in these circumstances is there a possibility that small parties would every impact the party system. The Greens ended with zero seats in the lower house even though at that time they were the third largest party with about 20000 strong party membership.
However, in Sweden for example, 5.5% of the parliamentary presence was gained by the Green Miljöpartiet in PR system and still it was not that much to result in government difficulties for the Vansterpartiet and Social Demokraterna party which in the 1988 election won 50% of the majority votes.
In this case, political success if defined as concentration of Green Parties in a national parliament which is measured by number of seats won by Green party with respect to the overall seats in the national government. Moreover, the challenge for the Green parties which focus on office-seeking, vote-seeking and policy-seeking is dependent on 4 features which are: participation in pre-coalition to secure seats, without taking office like in Sweden tolerating a minority government and co-opted into government and without showing any strong Green presence remained there and negotiating position during post-election (Betz 1990). Large establishment traditional role was taken by the Green Parties in UGS of normal rights as women’s program, human rights advocate, ecology and unilateral disarmament. The change of focus towards creation of a strong justice party was to formulate a role for Green politics in UK, Sweden and Germany. In each nation, this post-materialistic way of thinking generated support and mobilized large groups rapidly.