Last Saturday’s show of strength by Britain’s burgeoning far-right movement outside the regional headquarters of the BBC in Salford, Greater Manchester, has received relatively little attention in the British press, despite the presence of several thousand people in a rally eulogising Tommy Robinson, a recent convert to the United Kingdom Independence Party (the organisers claimed 10,000 attendees while the local police counted around 4,000). The Pound Shop Brownshirt regaled the crowds with details of his supposed persecution by the “liberal media” while the obsequious UKIP leader, Gerard Batten, looked on with a smile. The whole event was charted and live-streamed on social media, YouTube in particular, including a laughingly inept broadcast of Robinson’s fake documentary, Panodrama; a preemptive strike against a forthcoming examination of the street activist by the BBC’s flagship news and current affairs show, Panorama. The rally brought together a whole range of alt-right and white supremacist figures from across the UK and North America, many sporting hi-visibility yellow jackets, the new blackshirt of European populism. It also drew the approval of James Delingpole, a regular columnist with the reviled website Breitbart, as well as with mainstream British publications like the Daily Mail, Express, The Times, The Daily Telegraph, and The Spectator. Which illustrates the embedded nature of the neo-right tendency in Britain.