Thugs from the far-right group Britain First descended further into parody last week after they led a demo in Luton through their laptops.
Its leader Paul Golding and deputy Jayda Fransen tried to cover up their embarrassment by calling it a “remote controlled” demo held from their “makeshift command and control centre“.
The farcical event took place last week after Golding and Fransen were banned from Luton as part of their bail conditions after being arrested. The ban will end on 30th May when they answer bail.
The comedy duo had to resort to Skype and Periscope to communicate with other Britain First activists. The two are also required to attend a local police station every weekend to sign a ‘report card’ as part of bail conditions.
Today, a letter signed by the Luton Council of Faiths, Churches Together in Luton and a number of other community organisations stated:
We are incredible disappointed that Britain First have continued to disregard the views of the people of this town. The damage you do goes beyond the financial.
Luton is a super-diverse, vibrant and cohesive town with much to offer. We resent the constant attempts to damage the reputation of our town by portraying it in a negative and dishonest way.
Britain First claim Luton was a no-go town even though its activists roamed freely and engaged in discussions with local residents.
The video they posted was comical too.
Last week another one of their demonstrations turned into a farce when Jayda Fransen had to resort to berating a policeman for not being a proper Christian.
Could Britain First get more comical?