Saturday 13 June was disastrous for the far right. We look at how the racists’ Westminster demo – ostensibly to “defend” war memorials from Black Lives Matter protestors – went wrong, despite its size
As “Tommy Robinson” released his Panodrama video in front of up to 4,000 supporters in Salford , he was expecting the ban from Facebook that followed two days later. The launch marked an escalation of Robinson’s assault on the media. This is a battle for which he has given the same theoretical justification – the idea of a “great replacement” – that was cited by the suspect in the Christchurch massacre
A march of thousands led by “Tommy Robinson” and UKIP leader Gerard Batten marked the first outing of a new project for the far right in Britain – bringing together a racist street movement and what was once a traditional electoral party, UKIP. The move marks a new direction for the far right in Britain – but it has antecedents elsewhere…
Last Saturday’s DFLA demo was a bad day for them and a good day for antifascists. We look here at the internal dynamics of the racist hooligans’ group and what Saturday’s events mean for the wider far right
UPDATE 13 October 2018: For some live coverage of the day’s events see the Dream Deferred twitter page. We’ll have a full report, with pics and video, and a post-demo analysis on this site later.
Thousands turned out on Saturday 14 July for another “Free Tommy Robinson” demo – the latest in just over a year of far right racist street protests listed in our table. Now elements of the new far right movement see an opening amid the Tories’ Brexit crisis.