Riots on the streets, food price rises and a decline in medical care are real risks for the UK, leaving the EU without a deal A government document says
Ministers released details of their Yellowhammer contingency plan after MPs voted for a forced release.
They outline a series of "reasonable worst-case assumptions" for the impact of a non-closed Brexit on October 31
"Revised assumptions" will be published in due course together with a document setting out the remedies introduced and planned by the Government ".
The ministers, however, have blocked the release of communications between Adjutant No. 10 over PA Suspension of Parliament.
Mr Gove said that MEPs' request to see emails, texts and WhatsApp messages from Dominic Cummings, Boris Johnson's chief assistant and eight other advisors on Downing Street, was "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 six-page document, dated Aug. 2 and leaked to the Sunday Times last month, warns of disruptions to Dover and other canal crossings for at least three months, an increased risk of public disorder and some lack of fresh ones food.
Price Increases "
Regarding food, the document states that certain types of fresh food supplies" decrease "and that" critical food chain dependencies "such as key ingredients" may be shorter. "
This Factors are stated would not lead to a general food shortage, "but reduce the availability and choice of products and increase the price, which could affect vulnerable groups."
The document also states that low-income groups "disproportionately by price increases food and fuel will be affected. "
The flow of goods between distribution channels could be" severely disrupted for up to six months. "
" This will have an unchecked impact on the supply of medicines and medical supplies, "states it.  "The dependent The shortness of supply chains of drugs and medical devices makes them particularly prone to serious delays. "
Other key points include:
- Protests and counter-protests will take place throughout the country Britain
- Lorries may need longer than wait two days to cross the channel.
- Some companies will discontinue their trade.
- There will be growth on the black market.
- Some adult social care providers may fail.
] The document also warns of potential clashes when foreign vessels enter UK territorial waters the day after the UK leaves, saying that economic woes could be exacerbated by floods or an influenza pandemic this winter.
Chris Mason of the BBC said this was "blatant" of the outlined scenarios, but the ministers insisted that the paper is not a predictor of what will happen.
The document previously classified as "official, sensitive" is not an official Cabinet paper. It dates from 10 days after Mr. Johnson became prime minister.
Labor's Shadow Brexit Secretary Keir Starmer said, "These documents confirm the grave risks of a no-deal Brexit that Labor has been working so hard to block
" It's completely irresponsible that the government has tried to ignore these sharp warnings and prevent the public from seeing the evidence. "
MEPs voted on Monday to order the release of all internal correspondence and communications, including emails, texts and news, between WhatsApp messages among nine No. 10 advisers suspending the Parliament.
However, the government has stated that it will not comply with MEPs' demands, as it alleges potential violations of data protection and labor rights.
Mr Gove said that the lawyer Mr Johnson obtained before applying for Parliament's approval it was public after it had been announced in the context of ongoing court proceedings, but there was no justification for the "much wider" information sought.
"The naming of persons irrespective of their rights or the resulting rights Consequences goes far beyond an adequate right of Parliament under this procedure.
"These persons have no right of reply and the procedure used does not lend itself to all of the protective measures that would be properly in place.
" It is contrary to the fundamental principles of fairness and due diligence to its employees ", he said.
It was ministers, not civil servants or special advisers, who were ultimately responsible to parliament for decisions.
The motion, which was "in principle and in practice inappropriate," would pretend, at its sole discretion, to oblige the government to violate the law, and is very unfair to these persons.