Labor said it was "more important than ever" that Parliament be recalled after the government published its assessment of the Brexit ban.
Shadow Brexit Secretary Sir Keir Starmer said the Yellowhammer document confirms that there are "serious risks" if the UK leaves the EU without a deal.
MPs forced the government to release the file before the parliament was suspended on Tuesday ̵
The Government announced that the remedies for non-compliance with the contract would be published in due course.
Sir Keir said that the recall of the Parliament would "give Members the opportunity to examine these documents and take all necessary steps to prevent non-compliance".
His comments followed a On Thursday, the highest Scottish civil court ruled that the government's transmission of parliament was unlawful.
The Yellowhammer file, which is partially edited and almost identical to a version leaked in the Sunday Times last Monday, says a no-deal Brexit could lead to:
- a "decline" of certain species of fresh foods and a reduction in the supply of key ingredients
- Increases in food and fuel prices that would "disproportionately" affect them with low income
- "Up to six months upset", which may affect medicines and medical care
- Protests and counter-protests across the UK
- Trucks waiting more than two days to cross the English Channel
The document also says that some companies could stop trading, the black market is growing and some social security providers are growing Adults could fail.
Michael Gove, the minister responsible for no-deal planning, said that "revised assumptions" "will be published in due course together with a document explaining the remedies introduced and planned by the government".  However, the ministers blocked the release of communications between Adjutant No. 10 on the suspension of parliament.
Mr. Gove said MPs demanded emails, texts and WhatsApp messages from Dominic Cummings, Boris Johnson's chief assistant, and eight other advisors in Downing Street were "unreasonable and disproportionate".
The publication of the information would "violate the law" and "violate the basic principles of fairness".
The government attempted to oppose the publication of Operation Yellowhammer's document but lost a vote on the issue in the House of Commons on Monday before suspension of parliament and was forced to do so.
The document dated 2 August warns of interruptions in Dover and other canal crossings for at least three months, an increased risk of disturbances in public order and a certain lack of fresh food.
"Food price is rising"
The document states that certain types of fresh food supply may "lose weight" and "critical food chain dependencies" may be "shorter" than key ingredients.
These factors, however, would not lead to a general food shortage "Reduce product availability and selection and increase the price, which could affect vulnerable groups."