He said this included Europe’s fastest vaccine roll-out, trade deals with 70 countries and “taking back control of our borders”.
The statement came as Sunak faces numerous challenges, with thousands of UK workers launching waves of strike action over pay outpaced by soaring inflation as the cost-of-living crisis hits millions.
Sunak did not mention the problems in Northern Ireland surrounding post-Brexit trading agreements that have led to months of negotiations between London and Brussels.
Another poll published by Ipsos on Monday found 45 per cent thought Brexit was going worse than they expected, up sharply from 28 per cent in June 2021, including just over one in four (26 per cent) of those who voted Leave in the 2016 referendum.
Fewer than one in 10 (9 per cent) – down six points on 2021 – said it was working out better than expected, while nearly two in five (39 per cent) said it was meeting their expectations, a seven-point drop.
Ipsos interviewed 1,000 British adults aged 18-75 online on January 25 and 26.
Sunak also included a bill going through parliament to scrap all the EU laws automatically retained post-Brexit and a new system of subsidies to business without “unnecessary EU bureaucracy”.
Britain has complained of being excluded in breach of the post-Brexit deal from the flagship programme that funds research, nuclear regulator Euratom and the Copernicus satellite monitoring group.
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