"After the general election (on Feb 2), no matter which political party wins it will form a new government and will later use the 'majority vote' as an excuse to run the country the way it wants, and its opponents will start to fight back," Mr Chalermchai said on Tuesday.
"The political situation will be back to square one because elections do not tell us about the goodness or the legitimacy of a party. We should discuss this problem first," Mr Chalermchai said.
He said the government should give an prior indication before dissolving the House.
"It is now more difficult for the government and its opponents to hold talks if both sides don't move back a step.
"The government cannot not run the country easily because it's a caretaker cabinet. If the protesters succeed in ousting the government, they would likely face another group of people who support the government," the academic said.
He said minority votes in the House should also be taken into consideration.
"If one out of three voted against an important bill, lawmakers might be given the right to object it so a referendum could be held. This would mean MPs on the majority side could lose to the people," he said.
The controversial amnesty bill and its connection with corruption should not be resurrected by any side following the general election, he added.