London Mayor Sadiq Khan was about to begin his address to the Fabian Society when for 15 minutes he was delayed. A number of protesters who according to Sky News had been sitting at the front made their opposition to Khan known.

The protesters called for Mr Khan to be arrested. As the audience slow clapped them and security men appeared one of the protesters stood his ground. On a video posted on social media, he can be heard saying "Ladies and gentlemen, we're here today to make a non-violent peaceful citizens arrest". The protesters from The White Pendragons group warned security men not to touch them and added: "We stand under common law jurisdiction".

Warning any manhandling of the protesters would be common assault and that they had paid for their tickets and were not leaving.

While all this was going on Mr Khan flicked through the pages of a nearby newspaper. When the protesters were escorted from the building Mr Khan made reference to Theresa May. At the Conservative party conference when comedian Simon Brodkin interrupted the Prime Minister's speech. Mr Khan quipped "On the plus side, I wasn't served with a P45".

The White Pendragons

The White Pendragons are a pro-Trump and a pro-Brexi group in line with other right-wing groups such as UKIP, BNP, EDL, Britain First and the banned National Action. A man claiming to speak for the group on YouTube stated the group stand for helping those who have been lied to by the government.

Those who have felt put down by the government and that all the political parties are the same. The speaker does not identify himself but calls on the disabled, the young and the old to join the ranks of this group.

The speaker announced that people like him are fed up with the same old parties and the same old voting system.

The group's banner is the old Anglo-Saxon flag of England The White Dragon as opposed to the Flag of St George that we have now.

The speaker seemed to contradict himself, on one hand, saying they are not a political party and yet would be fielding candidates in elections. Perhaps he was hoping any well-off people who liked their message would be prepared to fund any political candidates or rallies.

Not all Brits hate Trump

It is apparent when one watches news programmes, chat shows etc there is a very anti-Trump rhetoric. Watch John Sopel on any BBC broadcast from Washington and it seems Mr Sopel is almost gloating over the downfalls of Donald Trump. Likewise, on shows like The Graham Norton Show, the host week in week out has something derogatory to say about the President. Most comedians on shows like 'Live at the Apollo' are always decrying the current occupant of the White House. With Sadiq Khan, there has been an online spat between him and the American President for as long as one can remember.

This only tells part of the story though because there are many supporters of Trump in the UK.

Nigel Farage is one character who comes to mind not forgetting the groups mentioned in this article. Piers Morgan is a friend of Donald Trump and while clearly not endorsing all of his policies nevertheless he is careful not to condemn Mr Trump altogether.

News carriers should be neutral as should chat shows when mentioning or reporting on politics but this is clearly not the case.