hope not hate
It seems after two years the government is yet to come up with a definition for Islamophobia.
The Euros only highlighted how deep-rooted this problem is, particularly within the sport.
Hope Not Hate told HuffPost UK the review was “dangerous”, as a leading equality think-tank said it was “littered with racist tropes”.
Lockdown didn’t mean the far-right disappearing. It meant the threat changing and growing more dangerous than before, write HOPE not hate’s Nick Lowles and Jemma Levene.
More than a quarter of Brits polled said they believed that "secret Satanic cults exist and include influential elites".
The Hope Not Hate survey also found two-thirds of Black, Asian and minority ethnic people in Britain feel the police are racially biased.
Leader Paul Golding was found guilty of an offence under the Terrorism Act earlier this year.
He later edited the post and said it was not his intention to fuel xenophobia or target Chinese people.
Hope Not Hate tells HuffPost UK deplatforming far-right figures including 'Tommy Robinson' can stop organising, fundraising and directing hate.
The Brexit party might be getting all the attention, but even the Conservatives and Labour have work to do to tackle poison within their own parties, HOPE not hate director Nick Lowles writes.