Many took to social media following the UK's historic vote, including some footballers past and present.
Brexit will spell the end of Prime Minister David Cameron, chancellor George Osborne and Bank of England governor Mark Carney, economist Danny Blanchflower has warned.
The British people have voted to leave the European Union after a historic referendum in which they rejected the advice of the main Westminster party leaders and instead took a plunge into the political unknown.
1. What will be done to calm the markets? With the pound in freefall, will the Bank of England intervene? There has even been talk of closing the stock market to stop panic selling of shares. Cameron will have to say something to steady nerves.
The Labour leader, Jeremy Corbyn, has said there should be no limits to the number of EU workers who can come to Britain as he made his final pitch to Labour voters to back remain at Thursday’s referendum.
Where did it all start? With rows over Maastricht back in the 1990s?
David Cameron criss-crossed the country on Wednesday in a final effort to warn Britain’s voters against rejecting the EU in the historic poll, that will also be read as a referendum on his premiership.
Cristiano Ronaldo reacted angrily after being approached by a television reporter while out walking near Portugal’s hotel in Lyon – grabbing the microphone and throwing it into a lake.
Labour’s Sadiq Khan and the Tories’ Ruth Davidson teamed up to launch a cross-party attack on the Vote Leave figurehead, Boris Johnson, at Wembley on Tuesday night, as the campaigns clashed for the final time in the EU referendum battle.
If David Cameron had hoped that the media’s leader writers would somehow not judge the Brexit vote to be his abiding legacy, then he will be gravely disappointed as he reads Tuesday’s editorials.
Sir Alan Duncan will on Monday become the first Foreign Office minister to visit Argentina since the Conservatives came to power in 2010 in the strongest sign yet that Anglo-Argentinian relations are recovering despite the continuing dispute over the Falkland Islands.
Boris Johnson has endorsed a new cross-party campaign created by prominent pro-Brexit politicians aimed at pressuring Theresa May into fully delivering on the promise that Britain will leave the EU.