In the aftermath of the Brexit vote, the UK government is grappling with the fallout of Brexit and the aftermath, according to its chief executive, Peter Cruddas.
The Prime Minister said she would make her final decision on Britain’s future in the EU by the end of June.
But Crudda, who is now leading the UK’s Brexit strategy, said the government had to do a better job of “building the country up”.
He added: “It is not just the UK.
We are in a grave financial crisis.”
The Government is also facing an economic downturn and a debt crisis, as a result of the government’s decision to leave the EU.
The Government’s budget for 2019-20 was forecast to be £1.6bn lower than the government was expecting at the time.
That is equivalent to about £6.4bn of savings.
However, the cuts have already been cut to the level expected by the Office for Budget Responsibility (OBR).
The budget will be reduced by £634m by the Budget Commissioner, who has been appointed by the Chancellor.
Crudds said the Government needed to make cuts in key areas, such as education, health and local government, and warned of the “severe financial crisis that we are facing”.
“We are not just facing a Brexit, we are also facing a financial crisis,” he said.
“We need to make sure that we build the country back up and that we get back to a position of competence and resilience that we know we can get, but we are seeing that that can’t happen overnight.”
What we need to do is ensure that we make sure the money we are spending is not going to create problems.
We need to ensure that the funds that we spend in other areas, the money that we invest in other infrastructure and in education, are going to have a stabilising impact on the economy.
“He added that there were “real questions” about the government in terms of its ability to provide the “security and certainty” the public was looking for.
The Budget Commissioner is responsible for overseeing the spending of government money, which includes spending on public services, such the defence budget and the NHS.
Cruthans first full budget was due to be published in the coming weeks.
He said the cuts were necessary to protect the NHS, which he said would need to be “rebuilt from scratch” and “not rebuilt on a different basis”. “
The economic downturn has caused the Government to make some difficult decisions,” Cruddah said.
He said the cuts were necessary to protect the NHS, which he said would need to be “rebuilt from scratch” and “not rebuilt on a different basis”.
The OBR also forecast that the NHS would be able to meet its projected demand of 1.5 million extra patients this year, but said the gap in services would mean the shortfall would be even greater in 2021-22.
Crutds Budget has already been a “catastrophic blow” to the economy and has cost the Government £1bn.
It will be released on Monday, but he said the “tough decisions” needed to be made to avoid the “sudden and catastrophic” financial consequences that are expected in 2021.