On Monday, Chinese premier Li Keqiang sought to reassure that China would be able to maintain economic stability this year and in the long-term despite global financial markets being clobbered after the vote.
This came after Chinese foreign ministry spokesperson Hua Chunying Friday reiterated the government's official line of respecting the choice made by the British people, according to a transcript of the ministry's daily press briefing.
"China does not want Europe to fall apart. They don't want a Trump presidency. China understands that what they need right now is global stability," said Ian Bremmer, founder and president of the Eurasia Group.
The communist country's propaganda machine is also likely to take the opportunity to sing the virtues of a one-party state.
"China is now observing the Brexit event. This forms an argument for the policymakers and authorities in China to argue that (they) should never follow that path; that path of referendum, of separatism, will cause chaos not only for China but for the rest of the world," Tsinghua University's economics professor Li Daokui told CNBC on the sidelines of the World Economic Forum (WEF) in Tianjin.
"China will use this as a 'bad example' to strengthen the argument that the whole country should stay together," Li said.