A radical Muslim convert already banned from promoting Sharia law in London has had the terms of his anti-social behaviour order amended.
Jordan Horner, 21, of Radbourne Crescent, Walthamstow, was the first person in the UK to be banned from preaching in public following a landmark five-year ASBO ruling in February of last year.
He has now had an additional three-year order placed on his ASBO banning him from attending any demonstration, protest or rally with 13 other people.
The amendment comes after Judge Paul Worsley QC at the Old Bailey handed down ASBOs to nine other Muslims, from Luton, at the Old Bailey on January 23.
Horner, was one of five men convicted and jailed for sectarian violence in June last year, after violence broke out against a rival sect at a rally organised and led by radical cleric Anjem Choudary, also from Walthamstow.
The protest, involving members of the proscribed terrorist organisation Al Muhajiroun, resulted in two Shi'ite Muslims being violently attacked and beaten with wooden placards in Edgware Road in May 2013.
Horner had also previously admitted harassing the public as part of a so-called Mulim Patrol on the streets of London.
Dr Mirza Tariq Ali, 39, from Lambkins Mews, Walthamstow, was one of the five men convicted of sectarian violence alongside Horner.
But the Muslim surgeon fled the country in April, a month before the trial, and has since been struck off by the Medical Practitioners Tribunal Service.
Ali used the flagpole of his wooden placard to repeatedly hit a man who already been punched to the ground.
It is understood he has not returned to the UK since, with reports suggesting he is fighting alongside the Taliban in Pakistan.
A spokesman for Scotland Yard, said: "We would not wish to speculate on where Mirza Tariq Ali is at this time."
In February 2014, Horner was banned from possessing a loudhailer, distributing material promoting Sharia law or congregating with four named men, unless for peaceful worship.
The five-year also prohibits him from entering any educational establishment in greater London unless he is a registered student, approach people, distribute leaflets or fix posters to promoting the establishment of Sharia Law in the UK.
Following Friday's ruling, Commander Richard Walton of the Met's Counter Terrorism Command (SO15) said: "These men have been convicted of serious violent and public order offences during protests organised by Al Muhajiroun where they espoused anti western and anti Semitic rhetoric.
"Some were previously involved in shouting abuse to members of the British military during home coming parades. We will continue to use all lawful means to tackle those who use threats and violence in this way."