Dominic Raab has quit as deputy prime minister and justice secretary after a report upheld two claims of bullying against him.

So, what did the Raab report find and what has the now-former cabinet minister said in response?

FactCheck takes a look.

How many complaints were there against Dominic Raab?

Prime minister Rishi Sunak asked the barrister Adam Tolley KC last November to investigate eight formal complaints against Mr Raab.

The complaints spanned Mr Raab’s stints as justice secretary, foreign secretary and Brexit secretary.

What did the Raab report say about the upheld bullying complaints?

The report upheld two of the complaints , including one from Mr Raab’s time at the Foreign Office.

The investigator concluded that the minister had “acted in a way which was intimidating, in the sense of unreasonably and persistently aggressive in the context of a workplace meeting”.

Mr Tolley added that the minister’s conduct “also involved an abuse or misuse of power in a way that undermines or humiliates,” and that “in particular, he went beyond what was reasonably necessary in order to give effect to his decision and introduced a punitive element”.

He also said that Mr Raab’s conduct “was bound to be experienced as undermining or humiliating by the affected individual” and that he assumes that the minister “must have been aware of this effect; at the very least, he ought reasonably to have been so aware”.

What did Dominic Raab’s resignation letter say?

Writing to Rishi Sunak after the report was published, Mr Raab said he had “called for the inquiry and undertook to resign if it made any finding of bullying whatsoever”, adding: “I believe it is important to keep to my word”.

But he went on to say that he believes the report’s “two adverse findings are flawed and set a dangerous precedent for the conduct of good government”.

The former minister said he is “genuinely sorry for any unintended stress or offence that any officials felt, as a result of the pace, standards and challenge that I brought to the Ministry of Justice”, but added that this is “what the public expect of Ministers working on their behalf”.

What has Rishi Sunak said about Raab’s resignation?

The prime minister said it was “with great sadness” that he accepted Mr Raab’s resignation, saying the minister had kept his word to resign if the report found any findings of bullying.

But he added that it was “clear there have been shortcomings in the historic process that have negatively affected everyone involved,” adding: “We should learn from this how to better handle such matters in future”.

He also told Mr Raab that his resignation “should not make us forget your record of delivery in both this Government and previous administrations”.