Mr Davis will point to Theresa May's commitment to maintaining and enhancing workers' rights and Environment Secretary Michael Gove's "crusading zeal" on animal welfare as examples of the United Kingdom determination to lead a "race to the top".
Davis was addressing Austrian business leaders in Vienna in the latest speech by ministers as they push a more positive message on the UK's aspirations and prospects.
One slide suggested that the United Kingdom might cut "levels of occupational safety and health" leading to "higher exposure to chemicals and carcinogens", and that workers could have their consultation rights cut to reduce delays for collective dismissals.
However Labour said his assurance that the United Kingdom would not lead a "race to the bottom" outside the European Union "isn't worth the paper it's written on".
Brexit Secretary David Davis will use a speech Tuesday in Vienna to promise that Brexit won't lead to "an Anglo-Saxon race to the bottom, with Britain plunged into a "Mad Max"-style world borrowed from dystopian fiction".
He added: "Fears about a race to the bottom are based on nothing, not our history, not our intentions, nor our national interest".
He said the economic relationship with the European Union after Brexit should be based on the principles of "open trade and fair competition".
Britain voted in a June 2016 referendum to leave the European Union and is due to do so on March 29, 2019. High quality, comprehensive, gold standard'.
Jennifer Lawrence glitters in gold at Red Sparrow premiere
"It doesn't have anything to do with partisan politics", Lawrence told ET of her involvement with the non-profit organization. Lawrence has also spoken out on Hollywood's gender pay gap, humiliating experiences as a woman working in Hollywood, and more.
It found 60 per cent of respondents want to retain or tighten vehicle fuel emission standards and more than 70 per cent want to retain renewable energy targets, which the British government has previously lobbied against. Only a tiny proportion say they would be happy to relax or remove such conditions. I was struck by what Emmanuel Macron said earlier this month: "If we do not define a standard for worldwide cooperation, we will never manage to convince the middle and working classes that globalisation is good for them".
And he pledged the United Kingdom would continue to pursue this after Brexit.
Tom Kibasi, the director of the IPPR, said: "Our research shows there is no appetite for deregulation post-Brexit".
Reacting to Mr Davis' speech, shadow Brexit secretary Sir Keir Starmer said it "simply isn't worth the paper it's written on".
European Union leaders warn Britain can't have both freedom from the bloc's regulations and frictionless trade.
"But even with this, this will not alter the fact that there will be a border between us".
Theresa May's Cabinet has yet to reach a consensus on exactly what the United Kingdom should hope to achieve from Brexit, with reports of a widening rift over which direction to take.