"It is a reality that these results, which I respect, will not contribute to the peace and solution process in coming days," Talat was quoted as saying by leading Turkish Cypriot daily Kibris.
In Sunday's elections, Papadopoulos' centrist DIKO party won nearly 18 percent - up three percent from 2001 - for 11 seats in the 56-seat legislative assembly.
Cyprus has been divided into a Greek Cypriot south - representing the internationally recognized government - and a Turkish-occupied north since 1974 when Turkey invaded in the wake of an abortive Athens-backed coup of supporters of union with Greece, the AP reports.
Greek Cypriots rejected - and Turkish Cypriots approved - a U.N. reunification plan in separate referenda in 2004, with Papadopoulos widely blamed by the international community for the 'No' vote, the AP reports.
"Papadopoulos, during the election campaign, called for the consolidation of the 'No' camp," Talat told Kibris. "The 'No' camp is now consolidated but (communist) AKEL has lost strength."
After it turned out that Deputy Prime Minister Andrei Belousov included the Fonbet betting company in the list of backbone enterprises that can count on state support, everyone started talking about these bookmakers.