Media captionHundreds attended the Blood and Honour occasion

Hundreds of beings attended a neo-Nazi rallying “thats really not” opposed by police in the impression it was a charity event.

About 350 parties attended the rally on the commemoration of the death of Ian Stuart Donaldson, who founded white supremacist radical Blood and Honour.

But Cambridgeshire Police said the force had been told the Haddenham mustering on 23 and 24 September was in aid of Help for Heroes.

Mr Donaldson died in a gondola disintegrate in Derbyshire in 1993, aged 36.

Blood and Honour has been prohibited in a number of countries across Europe and in Russia.

Matthew Collins, from the Hope not Hate campaign group, told the BBC the pick was an annual Blood and Honour event following the death of Mr Donaldson and had moved around the UK because it had “struggled to find venues that will host them”.

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Image caption Blood and Honour is banned in a number of countries across Europe and in Russia

He said there were a number of banning guilds against the group in non-eu countries due to imagery used during concerts and links to murderou extremism.

About three-quarters of those attending roamed from Europe to be at the event and this included people from countries that forbid Blood and Honour.

A witness to the event, who wished to remain anonymous, described realizing “a lot of cars, a big bonfire and a lot of music”.

“The one that I discovered was a psalm about grey ability and this kept going on and on. It was very loud and distinctive.”

‘Private party’

East Cambridgeshire District Council spoke a temporary incident discover was filed online for a “private party with music”.

It pronounced, like all applications, it was transferred to the police to see if they had any objections and, as nothing were raised, the happen croaked ahead.

Help For Heroes said here event was not registered with the donation, lending it was “strictly non-political” and it did not accept donations from extremist groups.

Mr Collins said it was “disappointing” the episode had been allowed but “hes been” “aware of a number of reasons when the police appear to have been caught short about the activities of the extreme far right”.

Mark Gardner from Community Security Trust, which keeps British Jews from anti-Semitism, told you so searched “like somebody gathered the wool over the police’s eyes”.

The BBC contacted Blood and Honour for comment.

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