- Father of one of three schoolgirl 'jihadi brides' captured on camera at rally
- Abase Hussen can be seen chanting at the rally led by notorious preacher
- Footage shows him at the head of demonstration as US flag is burned
- His daughter, Amira Abase, fled the UK last month to join Islamic State
- He addressed Home Affairs Select Committee in wake of her disappearance
The father of one of the three schoolgirl 'jihadi brides' attended an Islamist rally led by firebrand preacher Anjem Choudary.
Abase Hussen can be seen chanting 'Allahu Akbar' amid dozens of protesters and standing just yards away as the flags of Israel and U.S. are burned.
The footage shows him at the head of the demonstration which was also attended by Michael Adebolajo, the killer of soldier Lee Rigby.
Footage of the infamous rally showed Mr Hussen chanting among the crowds of protesters
The rally, held in 2012, was led by firebrand preacher Anjem Choudary and attended by Lee Rigby's killer
Scotland Yard said it would examine the footage (pictured) to see if any criminal offences had been committed
His daughter, Amira Abase, 15, fled the UK with two of her closest friends to join Islamic State last month sparking a national outcry.
Mr Hussen, who is originally from Ethiopia, led public appeals for her return as their families blamed the authorities for failing to stop them.
He addressed MPs at the Home Affairs Select Committee and was filmed appealing for help while clutching his daughter's teddy bear.
But at no time has he mentioned his own passion for militant Islam or attendance at one of the most notorious rallies of the last few years.
Last night, Scotland Yard said it would examine the footage to see if any criminal offences had been committed.
A spokesman said: 'We will review any material brought to our attention which purports to show any criminal offence taking place.'
Mr Hussen was caught on camera in one of a wave of terrifying demonstrations that took place across the world in September 2012.
Thousands took to the streets to protest against an obscure film called Innocence of Muslims, which was criticised for ridiculing Islam.
In London, more than 150 clashed with police outside the U.S. Embassy in Mayfair as they chanted 'burn, burn USA' and 'Allahu Akbar' (God is great).
Images posted online show Mr Hussen at the head of the march, reaching towards an Israeli flag as it is burned. A U.S. stars and stripes was also set on fire.
His distinctive face can also be seen as the march moves along the street beside a line of police carriers and officers.
He can also be seen marching behind a banner reading: 'The followers of Mohammed will conquer America.'
Among the rabble-rousers at the march was notorious hate preacher Choudary, with Adebolajo at his side.
An undated handout issued by the Met Police of 15-year-old Amira Abase, who travelled to Syria with two other girls
Two men were arrested as the angry mob called for shariah law to be imposed across the UK.
Amira Abase fled the UK with her friends Shamima Begum, 15, and Khadiza Sultana, 16, last month.
The trio were following in the footsteps of a fourth girl from their school, Bethnal Green Academy, in East London, who left for Syria in December.
Their decision to throw themselves into the hands of the brutal Islamic State terrorist group sparked a national outcry.
Prime Minister David Cameron led calls for everyone to examine what is motivating our young people to join the barbaric organisation.
Earlier this week Mr Hussen travelled to Turkey with relatives of the other two girls.
He has since returned to the flat he shares with his wife in East London but could not be contacted last night.
Speaking while in Turkey, he said: 'I don't know how to explain. I can't describe my feelings. 'I feel like my girl is next to me when I find someone that's on their last journey who saw them.
I feel like my daughter is next to me – that's the feelings I have.'
Their lawyer Tasnime Akunjee said: 'Of course they feel responsible for their own children that goes without saying.
'But the fact is these girls were school children and much of what took place clearly took place at school.'