The signs of disappointment in the United Kingdom for the post-Brexit are increasing and the consequences are being felt in a survey carried out by the international project World Values Survey according to which since there was the referendum on divorce from Brussels among the British there has been a revival of trust in the EU.
39% of his majesty's subjects, as stated in the analysis of the results made by the Guardian, have faith in the Union as an institution - an increase of seven percentage points compared to 2016 - while the approval rating towards the Westminster's Parliament dropped by 10 points to 22% and that towards the government also dropped.
This is one of the various signals that have emerged in recent months in particular in the face of the negative repercussions of the farewell to the EU, starting with those on the British economy also underlined by the Bank of England with the repercussions on productivity and trade with the abroad, and by the too many promises that the Tories in government have so far failed to make.
But this disappointment could also be transitory and accentuated by the problematic economic situation at an international level.
Still looking at the polls, in fact, a partial recovery of consensus emerges towards the Conservative party compared to opposition Labor, under the leadership of Prime Minister Rishi Sunak who has chosen a more pragmatic line with Brussels and recently concluded the compromise agreement with the EU on the easing of the post-Brexit Protocol for Northern Ireland, but above all the promise - contested by many - against "illegal immigration" with the slogan "stop the you disembark".
With the Sunak executive, the Tories have thus recovered eight percentage points if one looks at the average of the polls in the Kingdom compared to Labour, which in any case still travels about twenty points ahead of the governing party.