UK - Fallout from Brexit / Thousands rally in London against Brexit vote / Farage resigns as UK Independence Party leader / UK PM Cameron departs Downing Street / New UK PM Teresa May arrives at 10 Downing Street / UK FM Johnson meets French FM / Jeremy Corbyn wins UK Labour leadership contest
Thousands of European Union supporters are singing, dancing and marching through the streets of London to protest the United Kingdom's vote to leave the EU.
July 2nd's two-mile (three-kilometre) "March for Europe" from Hyde Park to Parliament was organised on social media.
Many of the marchers say they expect lawmakers to block any moves to leave the 28-nation bloc, a move backed by 52 percent of voters in the June 23rd referendum.
UK Independence Party (UKIP) leader Nigel Farage on July 4th said he is resigning as the head of the party, arguing his political ambition to have Britain leave the European Union (EU) had now been achieved.
Farage said he will retain his seat in the European Parliament to see out the negotiations for Britain's exit from the EU, following the country's June 23rd vote to leave the bloc.
It is the second time Farage has resigned as leader of the party, but he said this time it would be permanent.
British Prime Minister David Cameron left Number 10 Downing Street on July 13th to attend his last session of Prime Minister's Questions in the House of Commons.
Theresa May will replace him as Prime Minister later in the day.
British Prime Minister Theresa May arrived to No. 10 Downing street on July 14th in her first full day in the new position.
May is expected to continue the process of appointing ministers to her new administration.
The UK's Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson held talks with his French counterpart Jean-Marc Ayrault in Paris on July 28th.
Jeremy Corbyn was re-elected leader of Britain's Labour Party on September 24th.
Increasing his margin from the 2015 leadership contest, Corbyn was elected with 61.8 percent of the membership's vote, receiving a total of 313,209 ballots.
His sole opponent, Owen Smith - who was Corbyn's Shadow Secretary of State for Work and Pensions until 27 June - received the remaining 193,229 votes.
The left-wing incumbent was strongly favoured to defeat challenger Smith and retain leadership of the party, after a so-called 'coup' was launched against Corbyn by sitting Labour lawmakers following the Brexit vote in June.
The leadership contest was fraught with online name-calling and allegations that the leadership of the strongly pro-Palestinian Corbyn has fostered anti-Semitic abuse in the party.
Since his first election as Labour leader just over a year ago, tens of thousands more new members have flocked to Labour, many of them young and enthusiastic.
Corbyn draws big crowds to rallies and meetings, and his supporters are a formidable force on social media.