"Theresa May has said she will quit as Conservative leader on 7 June, paving the way for a contest to decide a new prime minister." (BBC)
Here's a McGill professor who's available to comment in the media on what it means for the United Kingdom:
Brian Lewis, Department of History & Classical Studies, McGill University
He's an historian of Modern Britain. The courses that he offers from time to time are a Seminar in British Urban History, courses on British History from 1688 to the present, a course on British & Irish Nationalisms (the national question in Ireland, Scotland, Wales and England since the Glorious Revolution), an upper-level course on British Queer History, a survey of the history of sexuality in Europe and North America since 1700, global surveys of the First and Second World Wars and a first-year seminar on nation building and nationalism.
brian.lewis [at] mcgill.ca (English)
Armand de Mestral, Faculty of Law, McGill University
Emeritus Professor de Mestral has taught among other things constitutional law, public international law, international trade law, international arbitration, and the law of the European CommunityHis current research interest is the law of international economic integration. He has drafted books, articles and reports in English and French on international trade law, Canadian comparative and constitutional law, and international law. He has served on WTO and NAFTA dispute settlement and arbitration tribunals.
armand.de.mestral [at] mcgill.ca, phone numbers available upon request (English, French)