GB News presenter Patrick Christys has shared his experience with pro-Palestinian protesters, after attending a demonstration in central London.
Branding them "hate marches", Patrick went along to a protest outside of Parliament on Wednesday evening, where thousands of people gathered to air their views on the war in the Middle East.
The demonstrations have sparked widespread criticism after certain groups at the protests were heard shouting controversial chants, and demonstrating anti-Semitic behaviour.
The Metropolitan Police also came under fire last weekend, after allowing marches to take place on Remembrance weekend, with ceremonies held at the Cenotaph on Remembrance Sunday, lead by King Charles.
Patrick was called 'fascist scum' as he attended a pro-Palestine demonstration
Patrick described the atmosphere at the protest, stating that the crowds were "really ramped up" and that it was a "cauldron".
Pro-Palestinian chants were also heard by Patrick, including "f*** Israel" and "from the river to the sea".
In an attempt to speak to the demonstrators, Patrick approached people in the crowd and asked why they were attending the march.
One man told Patrick that both "Israel and Hamas are terrorists". A friend then told the man "don't speak to GB News".
In a heated exchange with another protestor, the man repeatedly put his hand to the camera and showed aggression towards Patrick, telling him "go away, go away, you're not wanted".
He then fumed: "You're actually not wanted, get away from here! Go away, you're fascist scum. You're not wanted!"
Another female protestor told Patrick she wants a "ceasefire" and to "free Palestine".
Patrick and his crew then received verbal abuse from the crowd, as they chanted "shame on you" and "GB News off our streets".
Pro-Palestine protestors shouted abusive chants at Patrick Christys and the GB News crew
When asked by a police officer what he was doing, Patrick was told to leave the area amid concerns for his "safety".
Patrick summarised his experience of the evening, admitting: "That is a hate march. I had a security guard with me, and if he wasn't there, I do genuinely think that I may well have been physically attacked.
"I would like to thank him very much for what he did to protect me and our cameraman as well. The police stood by and allowed behaviour like that and much worse as well, and told us to move along instead.
"We were asked to leave, but racism and threatening behaviour is allowed."