Tuesday's top developments following Britain's referendum vote to leave the European Union:

— EU Council President Donald Tusk announces a special EU meeting, without Britain, in Bratislava in September to chart the bloc's way forward.

— Reports of anti-foreigner incidents across Britain continue. The U.N. human rights chief urges British authorities to prosecute those responsible, saying racism and xenophobia are "completely, totally and utterly unacceptable in any circumstances."

— EU Commission head Jean-Claude Juncker addresses an emergency session of the European Parliament and demands that Britain clarify its position soon, saying "a prolonged period of uncertainty" is unacceptable.

— U.K. Independence Party leader Nigel Farage is booed in the EU parliament, but insists Britain won't be the only country to eventually leave the bloc. His view is supported by French far-right leader Marine Le Pen, who calls the British referendum "an extraordinary victory for democracy."

— Scottish First Minister Nicola Sturgeon announces she will travel to Brussels on Wednesday to discuss her nation's position, insisting that being removed from the EU would be against the will of the Scottish people.

— Britain's Conservative Party embarks on a leadership contest for those wanting to become the U.K.'s next prime minister.

— U.K. Labour Party leader Jeremy Corbyn loses a no-confidence vote among Labour party lawmakers.