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Pro- and Anti-Brexit protests

Westminster, London. Tue 29 Jan 2019

A Leave means Leave campaigner with rather a lot of Union flags - even his phone

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On the day of another Brexit vote, protests around parliament continued , with remainers waving EU flags, and Brexiteers holding signs leave means leave.

A small group of right-wing extremists, some wearing yellow jackets, came to shout at the remainers, calling them traitors. Away from this there were a few more reasoned arguments, and others made their points with various costumes. A small group from Movement for Justice stood on Parliament Square facing Parliament with a banner calling Brexit racist. There was a large police presence.
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No imperialist coup in Venezuela

Downing St, London. Mon 28 Jan 2019

Venezuelans say they want to be a free country, not a US colony
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Protesters at Downing St condemn the US-backed attempt to replace Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro, who was elected in a fair and free election last year by opposition leader Juan Guaidó, who the US and some other countries have recognised as the legitimate president and have demanded new elections.

Protesters demand the Bank of England hand back 14 tonnes of Venezuelan gold it is holding and that the US should end threats of military action. Venezuela has the highest proven oil reserves of any country, but has been hard hit by a slump in oil prices
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End TfL Discrimination against private hire

Blackfriars Rd, London. Mon 28 Jan 2019

Private Hire Drivers shout outside the TfL headquarters
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Private Hire drivers blocked the road outside Transport for London in a third protest against the congestion charge being unfairly levied on them.

The mainly black, Asian, and minority ethnic drivers accuse TfL of racial discrimination, treating them very differently from licensed Taxis, whose drivers are largely white British. While black cabs remain exempted from the congestion charge, private hire drivers will have to pay £24 a day to work in the congestion zone.

Taxis only carry people on 1% of the journeys made in London but account fro something like 40% of the pollution from cars. Much of their time is spent driving around the city without any passenger, cruising 'for hire'. It's a practice that dates back to the age of the horse-drawn hansom cab and one that is now made totally unnecessary by the smart phone. It's time to get rid of the 'taxi' and perhaps move to an entirely phone-based system with the only licensing difference being between those vehicles which are wheel-chair accessible and those that are not.

This was the third protest by the drivers, organised by United Private Hire Drivers who are a part of the IWGB - Independent Workers Union of Great Britain - trade union, and they intend to continue them until they get equal treatment. At first they blocked only the south-bound carriageway with their vehicles and held a rally inside that, but as I left they spilled over to block north-bound traffic. Later things apparently got rather chaotic.
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Sudanese protest against al-Bashir

Trafalgar Square, London. Sun 27 January 2019

A man waves a Sudanese flag -like Palestine's in the Pan-Arab colors
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Sudanese citizens rally in Trafalgar Square in solidarity with the protests which began on 19th December in the Sudan, calling for 'freedom' and 'justice' and for Omar Hassan al-Bashir to be tried in the International Criminal Court.

On 20th January a protest by thousands in Omdurman was attacked using excessive amounts of tear gas and a security service vehicle was driven at high speed into the crowd, causing extensive injuries.

Protesters in cities across Sudan have been detained, harassed and tortured and the death toll now exceeds 50. There are night-time curfews and emergency laws and some protesters have had their heads shaved by security forces. Many journalists have been arrested as the regime tries to impose a media blackout on the protests.

al-Bashir seized power in a military coup in 1993, and members of the regime have become extremely wealthy, continuing the British colonial and post -independence Sudanese policies of plundering the southern regions to enrich Khartoum.

The protesters call for Bashir to be sent to the International Criminal Court to stand trial on the warrants issued against him on multiple charges of genocide, war crimes, and crimes against humanity in 2009 and 2010.
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Defend Rojava from Turkish invasion

London. Sun 27 January 2019
A police officer talks to women who are unfurling a PKK flag
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Kurds and supporters held a rally in front of the BBC before marching to Trafalgar Square in solidarity with hunger strikers and in support of Rojava, the Kurdish Democratic Federation of Northeast Syria, under threat of Turkish invasion after Trump announced the withdrawal of US troops.

Kurdish forces, with US air support, have defeated the Islamic State and liberated much of Syria, including Kobane. Without air support they would be vulnerable to attack by Turkish forces, who have much heavier arms and a powerful air force and one of NATO's largest armies.

Turkey has been an important supporter of ISIS, smuggling oil out to fund its activities. It occupied Afrin, a Kurdish area close to its borders with the aid of Islamist forces, and aims to destroy the Kurds and ethnically cleanse the whole region.

Most of the rally and the start of the march was in pouring rain, though it slackened off later. There was a large police presence, and a when some of the marchers displayed PKK flags, police made an attempt to rush in and snatch the people holding them, but were prevented by other protesters who protected them. Police brought in a larger snatch squad and for some minutes in Regent St there was an uneasy standstill as the protesters stopped marching and gathered to protect a further attempt at arrest by police.

Eventually the march moved slowly on, with yet more police arriving and following closely on both sides as it moved to Piccadilly Circus, where it stopped Mark Campbell made an impassioned speech, reminding the police squad who were watching that the Kurds had led the fight against ISIS, with many, including some fighters from Britain becoming martyrs for the cause. He told the police how shameful it was that some who had gone from the UK to fight where now being harassed and prosecuted for being prepared to risk their lives to defeat the Islamist state. The police should be ashamed for allowing themselves to be used in such a political way.

The PKK (Kurdistan Workers' Party) was banned as a terrorist organisation in 2001 in the UK, though the UN has not recognised it as such, some regarding the Turkish state as being at least as responsible for the violence which has occurred in the country. For some years in Turkey it was illegal to use the words "Kurds", "Kurdistan", or "Kurdish" and the use of the Kurdish language, as well as the Kurdish language, names, dress and folklore were banned, despite Kurds making up a fifth of the Turkish population.

Over the years more than 40,000 people, mainly Kurdish civilians, have been killed in the unrest over the attempt to suppress the Kurds, and many Kurdish writers and politicians have been arrested and executed. PKK leader, Abdullah Öcalan, has been held in solitary confinement in a Turkish jail since 1999, and seems widely revered by Kurds as the leader of their nation.
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Yellow Jackets in Westminster

Westminster, London. Sat 26 Jan 2019

Yellow jacketed protesters with a banner 'Justice for Our Boys'
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People wearing yellow jackets protested in Whitehall and around Parliament for several hours, walking along the street and disrupting traffic, accompanied by a large force of police.

They are angered by the failure to deliver Brexit and the failure to deal with Muslim grooming gangs. They carried banners including 'Justice for our boys', three young Londoners killed by a reckless drunken driver in Hayes.

Far right groups claim it was a Islamic terrorist attack, though the driver was of Indian Hindu heritage with no terrorist connections. The driver, who was chased and caught when he tried to run from the accident scene, pleaded guilty to dangerous driving and was sentenced to 13 years in prison.

A few taking part had anti-Muslim messages written on their jackets, and there were some loud anti-Muslim chants while I was with them.
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Balochs protest abductions by Pakistan

Downing St, London. Sat 26 Jan 2019

A man holds a picture of a young woman on hunger strike and a Balochistan flag
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The Baloch Republican Party UK protested opposite Downing St demanding the release of missing persons in Balochistan, abducted by the Pakistan army and to support the mothers and sisters of missing persons on hunger strike in the Quetta Press Club.

They say Baloch people from every intellectual field are being abducted and mutilated dead bodies being discovered on a daily basis. Balochistan is the largest of Pakistan's four provinces and its incorporation into Pakistan was highly contested after independence. There have been long periods of insurgency, with groups seeking autonomy, the latest since 2003.
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'No Whaling' rally and march

London. Sat 26 Jan 2019

A rather bloody protester says 'Stop Killing Whales'
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A rally in Cavendish Square opposed the Japanese government's decision to withdraw from the International Whaling Commission (IWC) and resume commercial whaling in July 2019. This could result in many species of whales becoming under threat.

Speakers included Dominic Dyer, Will Travers of Born Free, John Flack, MEP, Stanley Johnson and Boris's girlfriend Carrie Symonds (who attracted far too much attention from a group of paparazzi who were unfortunately rewarded by a great many pictures in press articles that hardly mentioned the whales), and a remarkable young girl Bella.

It was in several respects a very conservative occasion, bringing together mainly politically Conservative groups concerned with conservation with very few from the more radical and active groups concerned with animal welfare. There were no speakers from the Green Party, Lib Dems or Labour. The numbers attending also seemed well down from previous protests about the killing of whales and dolphins.

After the rally the campaigners then marched to deliver a letter to the Japanese Embassy where the protest was to continue on the opposite side of Piccadilly.
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Lambeth protest Children's Centre cuts

Windrush Square, Brixton, London. Sat 26 Jan 2019

A child flies in the air at the protest
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Protesters including many with children protest in Windrush Square, Brixton against Labour Lambeth Council's plans to close 5 children's centres and cut provision by half at another seven.

They say the centres are a lifeline for parents, carers and children in the borough, providing vital services for all families, but especially those most in need of support. As well as speeches there was singing and dancing with Peppa Pig.
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Marzieh Hashemi arrest protest

US Embassy, Nine Elms, London. Fri 25 Jan 2019

Protesters at the street entrance to the Embassy garden
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Protesters at the US Embassy condemn the arrest of African-American, Muslim journalist Marzieh Hashemi in the US on January 13th. She was held without charge under the controversial “Material Witness” law; her hijab was removed and she was refused halal and vegetarian food.

Although released yesterday without charge, she asked for global protests today to continue, calling for an end to FBI harassment of the Muslim community and an end to imprisonment without charge in the US. The protest outside the London embassy was supported by a number of UK groups including 5 Pillars, AIM, CAGE, IHRC, IMCD, InMinds, Islamic Students Association, Muslim Public Affairs Committee, Shabab Al Sibtayn, The Muslim Vibe and Project Zainab.
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Stop Arming Saudi while Yemen starves

Grosvenor House Hotel, London. Wed 23rd Jan 2019

Police dump one of the protesters in the gutter

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Stop The Arms Fair and Campaign Against Arms Trade protested outside the Aerospace, Defence and Security dinner in Mayfair to demand the UK end its export of almost £5 billion of weapons to the Saudi regime since their bombing of Yemen began in 2015, making 14m Yemenis at risk of famine and starvation.

Arms trading which was being celebrated at the luxury dinner causes death, starvation and devastation across the world, and protesters shouted angrily at those attending the obscene celebration.

Police dragged, hit and threw down protesters trying to block the entrance and there was considerable confusion on the narrow pavement. Although I wasn't directly attacked by police, I was knocked over at one point by a protester who they had sent flying. The sheer crush of Police, protesters and hotel security often made it difficult to get a clear view of what was happening, and the light was low so some pictures without flash were blurred during more active moments.

After reinforcements arrived, the police slowly pushed the protesters of from the pavement in front of the hotel into an area of the busy Park Lane which they had screened from traffic with their vans and cones.
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Solidarity with Russian anti-fascists

Whitechapel, London. Sat 19 Jan 2019

On the march from Cable St to Altab Ali Park

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Anarchists and anti-fascists met at the Cable St mural to oppose racism, xenophobia, fascism and the upsurge of far-right populism and to show solidarity with Russian anti-fascists who have been arrested, framed and tortured in a brutal wave of repression.

There were speeches by Russian and Ukrainian comrades, and a message was read out from a representative of some of the prisoners. Six were arrested in autumn 2017 in Penza by the Russian Federal Security Service (FSB) and charged with belonging to a non-existent organisation, 'The Network', and beaten and tortured in the pre-trial detention facility using electrical torture and hanging them upside down to get them to sign confessions, which they were forced to memorise.

Two more anti-fascists were arrested in St Petersburg at the end of January 2018 and similarly tortured to admit they were members of the fictional 'The Network', and since then a further person there and two more in Penza have also been arrested and charged with membership. The FSB claims that the group planned explosions during the presidential elections and the World Cup to "further destabilise the political situation in the country".

Other Russians have been arrested and tortured for expressing solidarity with those arrested by taking part in protests. A total of eleven are in prison facing the fabricated charges of belonging to a fictional organisation which could see them sent to jail for five to twenty years.

The London rally took place on the anniversary of the brutal murder on the street by fascists of two Russian anti-fascists, journalist Anastasia Baburova and lawyer Stanislav Markelov, were murdered by fascists in broad daylight in Moscow on January 19th 2009. Russian anarchists and anti-fascists hold events to remember them on this day every year.

After the speeches there was a march to Altab Ali Park, enlivened by setting off a number of flares en route, particularly as they passed under a railway bridge. There was a short rally in Altab Ali Park, but two of the speakers expected had failed to arrive.
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Bolivians protest against Morales

Trafalgar Square, London. Sat 19 Jan 2019

I'm not convinced this was a protest about democracy
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Bolivians protested in Trafalgar Square against President Evo Morales after Bolivia's Electoral Tribunal ruled in December that he could stand for a fourth term in office in the November 2019 elections, for which there are primaries on January 27th.

Morales was elected in 2005 and later supported the 2009 constitution that allows only two consecutive terms. He then tried to change the constitution to allow more than two terms, but this was narrowly rejected by a referendum on 21st Feb 2016.

Morales then took the matter to the courts, who ruled that the limitation to two terms infringed the human rights of citizens, and this allowed him to stand as the candidate in the forthcoming elections. Protesters in the 21F movement say he is a false democrat and behaves as a dictator, and accuse him of corruption and interfering with the court system.

It is hard to know how much this truly reflects a concern for the integrity of the constitution and how much reflects opposition to the policies of his government. Morales, widely regarded as the country's first president to come from the indigenous population, is the head of the Movement for Socialism (MAS) party, and his administration has implemented leftist policies, reducing poverty and illiteracy and combating the influence of the United States and multinational corporations in Bolivia.

His policies have made him unpopular with many of the middle class and particularly the groups accustomed to running the country, but have been been extremely successful, though criticised by both the far left and extreme right, as well as by many in the United States, who have encouraged and financed opposition to him. Morales is seen by many around the world to have shown a successful alternative to the growth of international capitalism. But though he has achieved much, expectations at the start of his presidency among many were extremely high, and thirteen years later many have become disaffected by the slow speed of progress.
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Women's Bread & Roses protest

London, UK. Sat 19 Jan 2019

One of my favourite sets of placards at the BBC
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Inspired by the Bread & Roses protests which revolutionised workers’ rights for women in 1912, Women's March London marched from the BBC to a rally in Trafalgar Square.

The march was against economic oppression, violence against women, gender pay gap, racism, fascism, institutional sexual harassment and hostile environment in the UK, and called for a government dedicated to equality and working for all of us rather than the few.

The march was a part of an international day with women marching in many countries across the world and particularly in the USA. It began in a rather odd way with the initial rally on the steps of All Souls Langham Place opposite the BBC being directed and filmed by a crew working on a documentary for the BBC about a small group of women who were taking part, although it looked more like a scripted drama than documentary practice as I understand it.
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Bus Day of Action for disabled

Dept of Transport, London. Fri 18th Jan 2019

Campaigners pose for a photograph in front of the Dept of Transport
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Transport for All (TfA) marked the 2nd anniversary of Doug Paulley's 5-year battle to get the Supreme Court decision that bus drivers must require non-wheelchair users to make space for wheelchair and mobility scooter users who have a primary claim to the space.

Refusal to do so is now legally anti-social behaviour and bus drivers need to be trained and supported by companies in enforcing the ruling. Disabled people have a right to travel like others and more needs to be done to make this possible. The space on buses is provided for them, and passengers with buggies etc should be prepared to fold these and move them out of the way when necessary.

Until recently it was generally the rule that parents had to fold push-chairs etc to take them onto buses, and people should only expect those capable of folding to be conveyed even if they will not always need to be folded when wheelchairs do not require the space.

The protest began 45 minutes late as the group of wheelchair users faced typical travel problems on their way. Many of those taking part had stories to tell about being turned away from buses because the wheelchair space was occupied by buggies, as well as problems when they have been taken past their stop. The Supreme Court made the law clear 2 years ago and more needs to be done to make sure it is put into practice.
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Earth Strike Kickoff Protest

Parliament Square, London. Tue 15 Jan 2019

This was the launch of the campaign for a global Earth Strike
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Earth Strike UK campaigners in Parliament Square began their call for a global General Strike on 27th September 2019.

They urge everyone on that day to leave work & school, boycott non-necessary consumption and protest in our streets to demand urgent change to halt global mass extinction, the destruction of our world by catastrophic climate change caused by greenhouse gases, mainly from using carbon fuels, coal, oil and gas.

This was the first of a series of international actions which will culminate in the General Strike to Save the Planet, with April 27th being the Halfway Earth Day protest and August 1st the FInal Warning Protest.

The protest was supported by Extinction Rebellion (XR) and other groups including Rising Up, Stop Killing Londoners and IWW groups.
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Brexit protest against May's Deal

Parliament, Westminster, London. Tue 15 Jan 2019

Brexiteers try to shout down EU Supergirl Madeleina Kay (Alba White Wolf)
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Groups against leaving the EU, including SODEM, Movement for Justice and In Limbo and Brexiteers Leave Means Leave and others protested opposite Parliament as Theresa May's Brexit deal was being debated.

There was no support for May's deal from any of the protesters as it has been, dismissed both by remainers and leavers. Remainers want to stay in the EU, or at least keep in a close union, including a customs union with the EU,while Brexiteers who were protesting reject any deal and were calling for us to simply leave and refuse to make any payments. They fail to see that such an approach would be disastrous for for the country, labeling any such arguments as simply fear-mongering.

While the two groups mainly kept apart, a small group, some in yellow jackets came to shout insults at pro-EU campaigners, while police tried to keep the two groups separate.

Vedanta Zambian pollution appeal

Supreme Court, London. Tue 15th Jan 2019

Campaigners stand with posters and banner outside the Supreme Court
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Foil Vedanta campaigners outside the Supreme Court where British mining company Vedanta is appealing High Court and Court of Appeal rulings that 1,826 polluted farmers from Zambia can have their case against the company and its subsidiary Konkola Copper Mines heard in the UK.

The farmers say Konkola Copper Mines have polluted the River Kafue since 2004 with excessive levels of copper, cobalt and manganese causing sickness and deaths, damage to property and loss of income.

Several campaigners went inside to attend the hearing in the pubic gallery, while a couple stayed outside with the banner. At the lunchtime recess some posed briefly with banners and placards. Vedanta continue to claim that the case should not be heard in the UK as KCM is a Zambian company but both the High COurt and the Court of Appeal have ruled that Vedanta is responsible for the activities of its subsidiary and since Vedanta is a British company can be taken to court here.

If the Supreme Court decides the action can go ahead it well set a precedent as the first reported case in which a parent company would have been held to owe a duty of care to a person affected by the operations of a subsidiary who is not an employee of the subsidiary. This would be an important decision for all communities affected by the crimes of UK multinationals who have hitherto been denied justice in British courts. The case was continuing the following day and a verdict was not expected for several weeks after the hearings.

 

 

 

Eton Wick

Berkshire. Mon 14 Jan 2019

Brunel's viaduct, HELCH, and a castle
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We went for a walk around Eton Wick and the River Thames and had lunch in a pub there.

Eton Wick is a village, originally built for the workpeople who provided the services that kept the school at Eton running and for local farm workers. It used to be in Buckinghamshire but was put into Berkshire in 1974 and is now part of the Royal Borough of Windsor and Maidenhead.

It is surprising isolated for somewhere so close to Windsor and Slough, probably because much of the land around is owned by Eton College. The main feature of the area apart from the river is the long viaduct by Brunel build to carry the branch line from Slough to Windsor. The pub is good; unpretentious and friendly with decent beer and cheap pub food.
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Vigil marks 17 years of Guantanamo torture

Trafalgar Square, London. Fri 11 Jan 2019

One of the campaigners wore a Trump mask and held a poster 'A Really Bad Dude'
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Members of the Guantanamo Justice Campaign, London Guantanamo Campaign & others mark the 17th anniversary of the first prisoners arriving at the illegal US camp with a display, tableau, vigil, readings and speeches in Trafalgar Square to highlight the abuse, torture, lack of human rights, force-feeding and indefinite detention still continuing there.

The campaigners demands are for truth and justice and they say:

President Obama vowed to close the camp down, but didn't carry out his promise although the number of prisoners fell considerably during his presidency. A total of 780 prisoners have been held there. Around 500 were released during the Bush presidency, and 242 under Obama, but 40 men remain there, all now held for over 10 years. Only one has left Guantanamo since Bush came to power and he has promised to fill up the prison with 'Real Bad Dudes'.

Most of those who have been held have been innocent men who happened to be in the wrong place at the wrong time, many seized by militia groups to claim bounties from the US military. There has been little or no real evidence against the very great majority of them, and most that there is has been obtained under extreme torture and is entirely unreliable. The Pentagon is thought only to intend attempting to take a total of 14 to military tribunals (which do not meet civil standards for a fair trial) out of the initial 780; two of those still held have been convicted and 7 are awaiting hearings. Five of those still held have been cleared for release but remain in prison, with the others on indefinite detention without charge or trial.
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Brexit Protests continue

Houses of Parliament, Westminster, London. Fri 11 Jan 2019


Steven Bray talks with a woman who has come to thank him for his campaign and make a donation to SODEM
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SODEM and pro-Brexit campaigners continue to protest opposite Parliament.

Things were much quieter today, with no sign of the extreme right yellow jackets on the two times I made brief visits. The two groups of protesters were standing a few yards between them beside the road, and there were even some quiet discussions taking place between leavers and remainers.
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Pro- and Anti-Brexit protests at Parliament

Westminster, London. Wed 9 Jan 2019

A yellow-jacket wearing extreme right protester harassing SODEM s ignored by police
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Protests by stop Brexit group SODDEM (Stand of Defiance European Movement) and pro-Brexit campaigners continue opposite Parliament.

Among the pro-Brexit campaigners were again some extreme-right 'yellow jackets', most of whom were fairly subdued. One man led a few others in shouting insults at SODEM protesters rather than and sensible protest, but some other Brexiteers had come to support Brexit rather than cause trouble.

Police still seemed reluctant to act against possible breaches of public order when SODEM protesters were harassed, but there were few if any MPs to be seen.
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Solidarity with Wet'suwet'en Pipeline Protesters

Canada House, London. Wed 9 Jan 2019

The protesters went to all three entrances of Canada House
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Campaigners at the Canadian Embassy protest in solidarity with the Wet'suwet'en of British Columbia, 14 of whom were arrested at gunpoint for stopping the construction of a pipeline to carry fracked gas across their homeland.

These indigenous people have never signed treaties with Canada or given up rights and title to these lands and they say Canada is violating Anuk Nu'at'en (Wet'suwet'en law) as well as it's own colonial laws. They claim the Natural Gas pipeline project will add 8.6 million tonnes of carbon pollution per year by 2030 adding hugely to the climate crisis.

There have been large protests in British Columbia, and more attacks by armed police are expected. As well as in London, solidarity protests are taking place all round the world.
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Stand Up for the Elephant

Southwark Council Offices, London. Mon 7 Jan 2019
Protesters and an elephant outside the council offices

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Residents of Southwark protested outside their council offices before a planning committee meeting urging them to demand further changes in Delancey's plans for The Elephant Shopping Centre.

The protesters say the market traders have still not been properly consulted on relocation to a temporary box park where the proposed stalls are too small and rents too high, or on a final permanent relocation, that the needs of the Latino community have not been catered for and that there is insufficient housing at council rents.

There were speeches from a councillor, representatives of the community, market traders and council tenants, trade unionists and the local law centre before some of those protesting went in to the planning meeting.
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Tower bridge & Shad Thames

Southwark, London. Mon 7 Jan 2019
Tower Bridge is well floodlit at night
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Some pictures from a walk around Shad Thames and the south end of Tower Bridge in the dark.

Shad Thames has changed dramatically since I first photographed there over 35 years ago, but a little of its character remains, particularly at night. I also took a few pictures of the river and Tower Bridge, as well as the newly developed area close to its southern end.
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London Images

January 2019


One of the West End's odder shop fronts

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As well as the usual pictures from the train into Waterloo, particularly around Vauxhall there are also pictures of Nine Elms from street lever, and a series of images on and around Harley St, a set aroudn Aldgate (including the Still & Star) and some of Westminster's council estates. As well as a few odd images like the one above. And three of a tractor.
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