Before the vote in 2016, Chancellor George Osborne said that up to 820,000 jobs could be lost if Britain decided to leave the EU.
But, almost two years later, the workforce has grown to 32.34million – the highest since records began in 1971, according to the Office for National Statistics.
More than half a million of these are jobs that have been created since the referendum in June 2016.
A total of 609,000 more people are in employment since Britain voted to leave the EU.
Since the start of this year, more than 2,000 jobseekers have found work each day, on average.
The number of jobless people fell by 46,000 in the first three months of 2018 – bringing the unemployed total to 1.42 million, with 2,189 people getting jobs every day.
Meanwhile, the French and German economy have both struggled at the start of the year.
Figures from Eurostat showed that growth in Germany slowed from 0.6 per cent to 0.3 per cent in the first quarter.
In France, growth dropped form 0.7 per cent to 0.3 per cent over the same period.
Brexiteers say the figures prove how ridiculous Project Fear was.
Leave campaigning MP Andrew Bridgen said: “Britain has nothing to fear from taking back control of its money, its borders, and its laws.
Meanwhile, Remainer Chancellor Philip Hammond said: “We can be proud of our record on jobs.
“The unemployment rate is at its lowest in over 40 years.”
The Office for National Statistics report also confirmed wages are rising quicker than they have done in the last three years.
On average, pay has risen to £484 a week, accounting for three per cent more money in the average pocket.