No Shuttle, no Soyuz, and SpaceX not ready for prime time.
I don't get it.
Soyuz the booster and Soyuz the person carrying spacecraft are different.
Soyuz the booster is based on the original R-7 ICBM and has seen a series of upgrades. Sometimes to engines, sometimes to computer systems, sometimes to components.
I suspect you are reacting to an article like this one at SpaceflightNow.com which is actually a pretty good article.
The point being made there is that Soyuz the booster, specifically the Soyuz-U version is being retired. To be replaced by the Soyuz booster (There are at least three variants, see Wikipedia on Soyuz for all the details and your head hurting). Get Anatoly Zak's magnum opus on the Russian Space program if you care. There is nothing else like it.
Soyuz spacecraft, on a more modern Soyuz booster will continue carrying crew to the ISS while the Russians maintain participation.
The US will rely on the SpaceX Dragon 2 launched on a Falcon 9 booster as well as a Boeing CST-100 Starliner launched on a Atlas V booster.
The Dragon and CST-100 are aiming for 2018 launch dates. We shall see if they make it.
Soyuz capsule and Progress cargo ship will be launched over Soyuz FG and Soyuz 2.1a boosters - they all from the same R-7 boosters family
Soyuz FG has minor changes of mixing heads comparable to the retired Soyuz-U and Soyuz 2.1a has digital control system and another third stage
I believe the Dragon 2 may have a 2017 launch date. Orion is on track for a 2018 launch, and NASA is investigating whether to make the unmanned launch for 2017 a manned launch as well.