The U.K. is in crisis Monday following its decision to leave the European Union with a lack of leadership in both main political parties and no real plan as to who is going to do what next.
Following Thursday's referendum, in which 51.9 percent of U.K. voters chose to leave the EU, the British political establishment has been thrown into chaos.
This is the scariest thing about the decision to leave: It feels like nobody is in charge right now, and there is no plan for what happens next.
Here is where the aftershocks are hitting.
Prime Minister David Cameron, who campaigned for Britain to remain a part of the bloc, announced his resignation soon after the results became apparent but said he would stay on until October in a bid to offer some semblance of stability at a time of market turbulence and uncertainty.
Perhaps suffering one of the longer Brexit hangovers, Chancellor George Osborne waited nearly four days to issue a statement early Monday designed to reassure markets that went into panic mode on Friday with the pound falling to a 30-year low.