Thousands of people across the country have gathered for Black Lives Matters (BLM) protests, as demonstrations continue for the fourth weekend in the row.
Scores of protesters assembled at Speakers' Corner in London's Hyde Park, while a separate group marched from Vauxhall en route to Parliament Square.
In Guernsey, as the island lifts social distancing measures, hundreds attended protests in honour of George Floyd, whose death sparked international outrage.
Glasgow’s Say No to Racism event, which was twinned with World Refugee Day, was largely peaceful, despite a large police presence on George Square and minor scuffles.
Elsewhere, in Scotland a protest was held at the statue of Henry Dundas, who delayed the abolition of the slave trade, at St Andrew Square, Edinburgh.
Peaceful protests have similarly been held in Manchester and Birmingham this weekend.
Thirteen more images released in relation to disorder in central London
Detectives investigating the violent clashes in London at recent demonstrations have released 13 more images of people they want to speak to. This includes people who we believe have engaged in racial abuse and serious violence against members of the public and police officers, and also violent disorder.
Commander Alex Murray, said:
“Two days ago (Thursday, 18 June), we released the images of 35 people we want to speak to in relation to violent disorder seen at a number of protests this month. We are now releasing the images of a further 13 people we need to speak to. The behaviour of the people whom we now wish to identify is abhorrent, including highly offensive racial abuse to other members of the public and officers.”
"Detectives have been carefully analysing hours of CCTV, body worn video from officers, as well as footage which has been widely circulated on social media.
"Video footage from all the recent demonstrations is being closely reviewed, to ensure those who have committed offences are identified and are brought to justice.
"These are part of an ongoing investigation and there is a high likelihood we will again be circulating further images in due course."
Anyone with information can contact the investigation team on 020 8246 9386 or Tweet @MetCC on Twitter. Alternatively, you can contact Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555 111, Metropolitan Police said.
The force has also appealled for everyone to use their influence to proactively spread the message ahead of upcoming protests, that violence, abuse and causing harm is unacceptable, and detracts from the purpose of the demonstrations.
Pub giant rewrites its history to admit links to slavery
Greene King, one of the UK’s biggest pub chains, has updated its website to reflect its links to slavery after they were highlighted in an academic database.
Suffolk-based Greene King was founded in the early 19th century by Benjamin Greene, one of 47,000 people who benefited from the government’s decision to compensate Britons when slavery was abolished in 1833.
Greene himself received nearly £500,000 in today’s money when he surrendered rights to three plantations in the West Indies, out of a total pot worth £2.4billion, allowing for inflation.
The Telegraph reported last week that Greene King was one of 11 UK businesses – many of them high street banks – that benefited directly or indirectly from the compensation, according to University College London’s database.
Greene King had not mentioned its past links to slavery on its website, although it was set out in a 1983 book of the company’s history.
Private schools look to decolonise syllabuses after Black Lives Matter protests
op private schools are looking to decolonise their syllabuses following Black Lives Matter protests, The Telegraph can reveal.
Several of Britain’s top fee-paying schools have said they are adopting the measures following demonstrations across the UK and around the world.
Prestigious schools such as Winchester, Fettes, Ampleforth and St Paul’s Girls are undertaking reviews of their curriculums in order to better educate their students.
A cross-party group of more than 30 MPs has already demanded that the national curriculum should be re-evaluated by BAME leaders and historians to better reflect black history and the UK in the context of slavery.
Anti-racism protesters climb Queen Victoria's Statue in Manchester Picadilly Gardens
BLM anti-racism protesters march through central London
'Munira Mirza must go' chants ring through Parliament Square protests
Black Lives Matter protesters in London have begun their march through the capital to Parliament Square.
One of the chants they prepared at a two-hour rally in Hyde Park beforehand was "Munira Mirza must go" - the name of the woman appointed to run the recently announced Race Inequality Commission.
Ms Mirza has been heavily criticised for describing structural racism as "more of a perception than a reality".
Society has reached 'tipping point' with anti-racism rallies, says Greta Thunberg
Swedish climate activist Greta Thunberg has said the Black Lives Matter protests shows society had reached a "tipping point" at which injustices are finally addressed.
"It feels like we have passed some kind of social tipping point where people are starting to realise that we cannot keep looking away from these things," the 17-year-old said in an interview with the BBC.
"We cannot keep sweeping these things under the carpet, these injustices."
Thunberg's interview aired as global capitals braced for another weekend of anti-racism protests triggered by the death of African American George Floyd at the hands of a white policeman.
British protesters have toppled the statue of a 17th century slave trader and the Church of England and the Bank of England have expressed remorse for profiting from the sale of Africans to the Americas.
A statue of a southern general who defended slavery during the US Civil War was pulled down and set on fire by protesters in Washington on Friday.
Thunberg said "people are starting to find their voice, to sort of understand that they can actually have an impact".
Footage of protesters being kettled in Glasgow
London protests like a 'picnic'
Protesters gather in Glasgow to 'send positive anti-racist message on World Refugee Day'
Reports that police are now kettling protesters in Glasgow's George Square
Glasgow police impose temporary stop and search powers on protesters
Video of police clashing with protesters in Glasgow
Protester gather in Glasgow centre despite police warnings
Protesters have gathered in Glasgow city centre despite being warned by police to stay away.
Organisers said the Glasgow Says No to Racism event is aimed at "sending a positive anti-racist message from Glasgow's George Square to the world on World Refugee Day".
Supporters include Stand Up To Racism, Glasgow Campaign to Welcome Refugees, Positive Action in Housing, Afghan Human Rights Foundation and unions.
Attendees were asked to wear masks, adhere to two-metre distancing rules and not to travel farther than public health advice allows.
Police vans lined the square with more than 100 officers in attendance, including riot police and mounted officers.
Arrivals included members of the Green Brigade, linked to Celtic ultras.
Police horses and riot officers were used to control their arrival in the square.
Loyalists and members of a far-right group announced online on Friday night that they plan to head to the square to "protect statues".
On Friday night, Police Scotland, Justice Secretary Humza Yousaf and the head of Glasgow City Council called on the public not to gather at the location.
Clashes have broken out over recent weeks at the square, including violent scenes from a far-right group on Wednesday.
Chief superintendent Hazel Hendren, divisional commander of Greater Glasgow, said on Friday evening: "Please do not come to George Square tomorrow.
"The lockdown restrictions remain in place and people should leave their homes only for very limited purposes.
"Anyone who wants to protest should find another way of doing so that keeps everyone safe."
She added: "We continue to work with partners, including Glasgow City Council, to keep our streets safe for everyone.
"The disgraceful scenes we have witnessed in George Square are completely unacceptable and a robust policing response is in place for anyone intent on causing violent disruption."
At least six people were arrested on Wednesday following scenes labelled "disgraceful" by First Minister Nicola Sturgeon.
Far-right loyalists targeted a rally calling for improved living conditions for refugees.
Assistant chief constable Bernard Higgins said on Thursday that Police Scotland is "absolutely committed to respecting people's rights to freely and peacefully express their views".
Mr Yousaf tweeted: "Msg from Scot Govt, Glasgow CC & Police completely aligned - mass outdoor gatherings are unlawful, if you attend you are risking your health & of the health of those you love.
"If you participate in disorder expect to be arrested & spend time in a custody cell."
Glasgow City Council leader Susan Aitken said: "Please do not come to George Square tomorrow - you will put yourself and others at risk.
"We are at a crucial point in our journey out of lockdown and it remains the case that it is still not safe to gather in large crowds.
"I understand that many will want to make their voices heard. But, for now, I urge you to find alternative means of doing so."
She added: "In normal times, everyone has a right to protest lawfully.
"It is a bedrock of our democracy and a proud tradition in Glasgow.
"But just now, just for this short time, please stay safe, keep others safe and stay away."