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Saturday, 29 May 2010


Protesters staged a meeting ahead of the English Defence League’s march through Newcastle. The EDL,  which claims to protest against “Muslim extremism”, will march from the city’s Central Station to the Bigg Market tomorrow. But members of Unite Against Fascism are holding a counter demonstration. Councillors, trade union reps, officials from Show Racism the Red Card and the national secretary of the UAF, Weyman Bennett, all voiced opinions to a 50-strong crowd at St John’s Church Hall as they made final preparations for their march. Some concerned Asian residents asked why the council has not banned the EDL protest. John Igbal, 28, of Fenham, said: “I cannot believe they are allowing them to come in here with their racist beliefs. “One minute the police are telling us to get on with our normal lives and then the next they are asking us to avoid the city centre on Saturday. “People’s views are changing in Newcastle and they are no longer racist to minorities, so on Saturday we will come together and protest together.” David Faulkner, deputy leader of the city council, said: “We have the right to protest, it’s in our human rights. Stopping this demonstration would show to them that they had won. Why should we let them win? We need to go out there and win the argument.”

Representatives from Show Racism the Red Card praised football clubs for backing the anti-racism drive. Education worker Laura Pitcock said: “We work tirelessly to get rid of racist beliefs and we stand behind the UAF to combat the EDL.” She added: “We need to go out and show them Newcastle enjoys being a multi-cultural city.” Steve Simmons, from the EDL, said: “The only concern we have is the UAF – they pop up wherever we go. We have Sikhs and Hindus and mixed race people. The central bombardment of ‘Nazi scum off our streets’ is wearing a bit thin now.” A police spokeswoman said: “It is important people know that as a police force we have no powers to ban a static assembly or protest that is arranged for a peaceful purpose. “We act in a neutral capacity in such matters, respect the right to peacefully protest and have a duty to facilitate this right. “However, our role is also to protect, reassure and support our communities. Where people act in a criminal manner they will be identified and dealt with. “We are working closely with the organisers of all events and have emphasised to them it is their responsibility to ensure those involved act in a peaceful way. We will only intervene if this is not the case. They have responded very positively to this approach.”
The Chroniclelive