Brexit attempts to shed minimum standards of justice and equality. This will disproportionately affect access to justice and the rights of women, BAME communities, LGBTQI, those with disabilities, workers and third country nationals.
This is according to Dr Kimberley Brayson from the University of Sussex in a May 2018 article for UK in a Changing Europe.
She argues that the UK government has acted in direct opposition to the fundamental EU principle of solidarity; that all member states should share the benefits and the burdens of EU membership.
This solidarity also manifests in what might be called social and economic rights. This means precarity for legal protections of UK citizens in justice and equality.