A woman from Netherlands holding up a poster to “clean the world” of Jews has been identified as university student Zara Hussein.

Social media is inundated with videos depicting a sizable crowd participating in the “National March for Palestine” in central London on Saturday. The march, organized after a two-minute silence at The Cenotaph war memorial on Armistice Day to honor Britain’s war dead, drew significant attention. Protesters, wielding Palestinian flags and signs reading “Stop Bombing Gaza,” voiced their demands for a ceasefire, chanting “free Palestine.”

The timing of the march on Armistice Day raised concerns, with critics questioning the policing operation and accusing the UK’s Metropolitan Police of being selective in their actions. Home Secretary Suella Braverman faced criticism for allegedly contributing to the march’s momentum. In a published article, she accused the police of a “double standard” in handling protests, particularly those supporting Palestine, and labeled recent pro-Palestinian gatherings in London as “hate marches,” despite the absence of overt violence.

This controversy has put Braverman under pressure, with calls for her dismissal, and she is considered a potential candidate for the next leader of the Conservative Party. The situation reflects broader debates surrounding freedom of expression, political protests, and differing perspectives on the Israel-Palestine conflict.