As Brexit's debut progresses, another issue has been bitterly divided by the British public: a fierce and often brutal rivalry between the fanatics of the Duchesses of Cambridge and Sussex.
This week, the Kensington Palace staff broke the silence on the unprecedented level of old abuse aimed at both women and social networks recently.
They have fonts in Hello! employees spent hours each week moderating sexist, racist and even violent comments about the two royals.
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"The Palau has always followed the comments, but it is something that consumes a lot of time. They can block certain words, but some of them are quite serious," a source said in the publication.
"Over the past year, with hundreds of thousands of comments, there were two or three violent threats.
"You can remove and report and block people and the police that have options around specific people. This is something that you have to handle because there is no other way to control it."
The news will not surprise anybody who has seen recent posts about Meghan Markle or Kate Middleton, with Twitter emerging as a peseta of hatred against both.
In fact, although they have created many fan accounts to celebrate the two real spouses, other people dedicated exclusively to wearing them have appeared.
In recent weeks, hashtags #CharlatanDuchess, #megxit and #moonbump are used to cause abuses and denigrate the previous Dresses star, with many social media users anti-Meghan who claim that the former actor is "pretending" his pregnancy.
There is also no shortage of insults at the duchess of Cambridge, with many who criticize their appearance and work ethic.
But while online trolls are not new, the scope and vitriol level for the couple is extraordinary, and they could be symptoms of psychological phenomena.
Counselor psychotherapist Karen Phillip told news.com.au personal experiences could make an individual identify or react negatively to public figures such as Kate and Meghan.
"People judge very quickly and often connect our own experiences to the media, therefore, many who have felt treason, aggression, favoritism within the family, especially a rival female, will react. It seems that there are Many have heard it, "he said.
"We make our own mind based on information fragments we choose to absorb while other relevant parts of the information come out. Therefore, we make a judgment and vocalize what we believe we know is true.
"We feel as if they were part of our family. We follow their lives, esteem, problems and achievements."
Meanwhile, the psychologist and clinical director of MindMovers Psychology, Jaimie Bloch, told news.com.au the phenomenon of "BIRGing" (or drinking in reflected glory) also seemed to be a factor.
"It is when individuals are associated with someone they perceive as successful … and bring the person's success as if it were their own accomplishment," he said.
"When the person is attacked in the media, he also feels attacked and becomes defensive. It is as if someone said something about you and that he had a really intense emotion to protect the person.
"It's a tribal response, fight or flight when you identify with someone who represents everything you want."
He said attacks on the two real ones were also evident from high-blooded syndrome, which occurs when people try to discredit high-profile people because of their success.
And she said support for the duchesses had also been related to national pride, with those of the United States most likely to support Meghan, while many of Kate's followers formed the Kingdom United
Dan Auerbach, a psychotherapist with the counselors and psychologists associated with Sydney, said that some people became "reactionary," and more likely for celebrities in social networks, when an image that is strongly associated with the # 39; stability, like the royal family, was "threatened" by a new person or event.
"When there is something or someone that does not meet our expectations, we can begin to feel very shaky," he said.
"I imagine that there is something about Meghan that does not meet the expectations of the people: she is an American actress who was previously married to bi-racial heritage, and many of these things could not fit into the narrow expectations of the royals.
"Another thing that can alleviate people is when they no longer feel unstable for another event – for example, national financial insecurity, politics, breitness, or racial tensions – they begin to place their fear in one person or at an event.
"They can really believe that it's where the threat comes from: they think," why do I feel so unstable? Oh, it's Meghan & # 39 ;, and you may feel that this person should be detained or missing. "