Charlie Gilmour has claimed he is "banned" from staying in London during the Olympic Games.
The 21-year-old, who was released from prison four months into his 16 month sentence for rioting, wrote that police considered him too much of a threat to attend the games.
"The Metropolitan Police and the probation service decided I pose too much of a threat, which shows how much faith they have in the rehabilitative powers of the British penal system," he wrote in the Mail on Sunday.
Gilmour, the adoptive son of Pink Floyd guitarist David Gilmour and author Polly Samson, went to prison after a drug-fuelled rampage where he swung from the Cenotaph while high on LSD during the 2010 student protests.
"It's lucky I gave up my childhood dream of high-jumping for Britain," he added.
His mother wrote on Twitter it had been a "huge relief" for him to break his "vow of silence" with the piece.
In a chilling warning, Gilmour claimed the August 2011 riots could happen again, adding that the Olympic Park "won't be taken lying down."
"The billions the government is throwing at the Olympics can only be a source of rage when, at the same time, the most vulnerable members of society are having the floor ripped from beneath them."
He claimed that those who due to come out of prison after serving sentences for last summer's riots should worry politicians, adding "but you can bet they won’t spare them a moment’s thought until it’s too late, again."
An MoJ spokesperson said: "All offenders subject to probation supervision on release from prison have to adhere to a set of strict conditions. This includes the condition to permanently reside at an address approved by your supervising officer and notify them in advance of any proposed change of address or any proposed stay (even for one night) away from that approved address."