Hahaha... and it takes them over half a year to form a government, if at all...
Yes, Belgium isn't the best example, but his point stands. Only it's better to substitute the Netherlands for Belgium to make it.
In the Netherlands it really works this way: multiple parties have to form a majority government and this, in theory at least (in practice "politicking" screws it up), allows for multiple points of view to be represented.
In Belgium it only works like this on the regional level (Flanders, Wallonia). On the national level parties from both regions have to be represented in government. Preferrably governments consist of similar parties from both regions, so for example it'll be made up of Flemish socialists, Wallonian socialists, Flemish liberals and Wallonian liberals.
The problem is that the supposedly similar parties from both regions may not at all have the same viewpoints. This is what caused the coalition forming after the last election to go wrong: the Flemish Christian Democrats were elected on a ticket that would give further autonomy to Flanders. The Wallonian Christian Democrats are hell bent on preventing that (as it would put an end to federal support for economically backwards Wallonia).