On Tuesday Britain’s outgoing Prime Minister David Cameron chaired his 215th and last cabinet meeting.
He answered questions in the House of Commons for the last time highlighting his record as prime minister.
He defended his economic, social and foreign policy, saying that he had experienced "many amazing moments" over the six years of "public service in the national interest."
He talked about what he said were his government's achievements in generating one of the fastest growth rates among western economies, chopping the UK’s budget deficit, creating 2.5 million jobs and legalising gay marriage.
He will give a speech in Downing Street before leaving No 10, where he resided for the last six years.
His last destination will be Buckingham Palace, where he will formally offer his resignation to the Queen Elizabeth.
Cameron’s declared his resignation after Britons voted to leave the European Union, the bloc that the UK joined 43 years ago.
He led the campaign to remain in the bloc.
"I came into Downing Street to confront our problems as a country and lead people through difficult decisions so that together we could reach better times," he told the Daily Telegraph on Tuesday.
"I hope that people will see a stronger country, a thriving economy, and more chances to get on in life," he added.
Britons took to social media to share their feelings about Cameron’s resignation.
On the day @David_Cameron leaves office, he leaves a country in a better condition than when he arrived & with a legacy of radical reform.
— Robert Buckland MP (@RobertBuckland) July 13, 2016
Some expressed their sadness:
Don't go, David Cameron
— Chlo Stilgoe (@chloestilgoe) July 13, 2016
Some were happy to say goodbye:
SO! Farewell then David Cameron
You DENUDED our public services
DIVIDED the Nation
DENIED the poor & disadvantaged
Departed humming a tune.
— Clare Hepworth OBE (@Hepworthclare) July 13, 2016
Some criticised him for the legacy that he left the UK:
Last day of David Cameron as PM of United Kingdom. Obvious what his legacy will be. pic.twitter.com/ahsPsnZjav
— Carl Bildt (@carlbildt) July 13, 2016
Next up: Theresa May
Theresa May, the current home secretary, is set to become the UK’s next prime minister today.
She’s expected to visit the Queen before being driven to Downing Street to begin her work.
She will name her own frontbench team after taking office.
May will be the kingdom’s second female prime minister, with the first being "Iron Lady" Margaret Thatcher.
May has told Conservative activists that their party will "win big" in 2020.
She ruled out holding a snap election, warning about the "threat" posed by the opposition
Labour Party, which she accused of "bringing the country to the brink of bankruptcy."
However, some Britons unhappy with their PM-to-be called for fresh elections:
@theresa_may I didn't get a chance to vote against you. Call an election you coward.
— Will (@WillDangerEvans) July 13, 2016