Three men and a women are accused of being members of banned far-right terror group National Action. Prosecutors have told a jury at Birmingham Crown Court that four defendants accused of being members of a banned neo-Nazi group had “a particular interest in the eradication of Jews”. The three men and a woman, including a couple in their 20s from West Yorkshire, are accused of being hard-core members of National Action which prosecuting barrister Barnaby Jameson QC described as “a fellowship of hate”. At their trial on Tuesday, Jameson said: “We are entering the neo-Nazi world of ‘white jihad.’ We are talking about a tiny, secretive group of die-hard neo-Nazis with no compunction about attaining their objectives with the use or threat of terror”. (…) The defendants are Mark Jones, 25, and Alice Cutter, 23, both from Halifax, West Yorkshire, as well as Garry Jack, 24, from Birmingham, and Connor Scothern, 18, from Nottingham. Jameson said they advocated “Nazi aims and ideals, the violent ethnic cleansing of anyone who did not fit the Nazi mould of racial purity – Jews, primarily, but also blacks, Asians, gays and liberals”.

via jewish news: Four alleged neo-Nazis had ‘particular interest in the eradication of Jews’

siehe auch: Alleged neo-Nazi entered ‘Miss Hitler’ beauty contest and did Nazi salute on steps of Leeds Town Hall, jury hears. Alice Cutter is standing trial accused of being a member of National Action, alongside Mark Jones and Garry Jack (…) Alice Cutter, 23, used the name Buchenwald Princess to enter the “sick” on-line pageant in June 2016, hoping to attract new members to National Action, a jury at Birmingham Crown Court was told.Cutter and her boyfriend Mark Jones, 25, both of Sowerby Bridge near Halifax, West Yorkshire, deny being members of the “unapologetically racist” group between December 2016 and September 2017. The pair are standing trial alongside Garry Jack, 24, from Heathland Avenue in Birmingham, and 18-year-old Connor Scothern, of Bagnall Avenue, Nottingham, who also deny membership of the banned group. Opening the case on Tuesday, prosecuting barrister Barnaby Jameson QC alleged that all four were part of “a fellowship of hate” made up by some “50 or 60” hardcore activist members of National Action; National Action: Alleged neo-Nazi entered ‘Miss Hitler’ pageant and named herself after concentration camp, terror trial hears. Alice Cutter allegedly entered competition after her boyfriend posed inside Buchenwald’s execution chambers. (…) All four defendants deny membership of a proscribed organisation between December 2016, when National Action was banned, and September 2017. Mr Jameson described them as a “fellowship of hate”, adding: “A hate so fanatical and a fellowship so defiant that the accused would sooner break the terrorism laws than break their bonds of hate.” He said the group believed that “Hitler’s work will always be unfinished”, and advocated the violent ethnic cleansing of Jews, black people, Asians, gays and liberals.