- Ibrahim Anderson, from Luton, Bedfordshire, sentenced at the Old Bailey
- The 38-year-old was sent to prison alongside cohort Shah Jahan Khan, 63
- Were caught when outraged Muslim doctor and her sister challenged them
- They took pictures of the men and the stall decorated with the ISIS logo
- Anderson was easily identified from his distinctive ginger beard and the sisters also picked out Khan during an identification parade
A ginger extremist has been jailed for three years after he was confronted by moderate Muslim women for setting up a stall in Oxford Street to drum up support for ISIS.
Ginger-bearded Ibrahim Anderson, 38, along with Shah Jahan Khan, 63, were among a group which set up a stall for the terror group outside Topshop in Europe's busiest shopping street on August 9, 2014.
They were caught after an outraged Muslim doctor and her sister challenged them and photographed their warped propaganda.
Sentencing today, Judge Stephen Kramer QC jailed Anderson for three years and Khan for two years
Asmaa Al-Kufaishi, 36, and her sister Reem, 24, who were returning from a nearby Palestinian rights demonstration, confronted the pair.
Ginger-bearded Anderson told the Iraqi Shia Muslim sisters they were 'Khuffar', a derogatory term for non-believers, and told them to 'go die.'
Anderson also told the sisters they would 'burn in hell' and should be killed.
Khan, who has a long flowing white beard, told one of the women she was 'a disgrace to her religion' because of her non-Islamic dress and ordered her sister to wash the make-up off her face.
Unperturbed, they took pictures of the men and stall decorated with the ISIS logo, which they handed over to police.
Anderson was easily identified from his distinctive bushy ginger beard and the sisters also picked out Khan during an identification parade, the Old Bailey heard.
The women's father, Farouk, praised his daughters for standing up to the twisted ideology of the murderous organisation.
He said: 'I am very proud. We have to support (such actions) if we are to prevail.'
Counter-terrorism chiefs have urged others to follow the sisters' example.
Anderson, 38, and Khan, 62, have been jailed for drumming up support for ISIS in London's Oxford Street
The pair from Luton, in Bedfordshire, had denied inviting support for a proscribed organisation and Anderson also denied possessing information likely to be useful to a terrorist.
A jury deliberated for eight hours before finding them guilty at the Old Bailey last week.
Sentencing today, Judge Stephen Kramer QC jailed Anderson for three years and Khan for two years.
The judge said their activities could have encouraged young people to be 'lured' to their deaths in Iraq and Syria.
The court heard motor mechanic and father-of-five Anderson had previous convictions for assault and possessing an imitation firearm while Khan, a driving instructor, was previously of good character.
Prosecutor Mark Seymour had told jurors the defendants spent two-and-a-half hours speaking to passers-by and distributing a leaflet on the 'so-called Caliphate' which had been re-established earlier that summer.
He said: 'These defendants, who both played their part as members of the group which invited support for ISIS in Oxford Street on August 9, 2014, would have been well aware that this is what they were doing.'
After their actions were brought to light by the Muslim sisters, officers raided Anderson's home and found instructions for travel to Syria on a notebook computer.
The motor mechanic, who represented himself in court, appealed to jurors to 'see who I really am - a devoted father to my family'.
He said he only wanted to practise his religion and exercise his freedom of speech, adding: 'I have been brave enough to come and fight my corner because I know I am innocent and have done nothing wrong.'
Both were jailed for two years and Anderson was given an extra 12 month sentence for the material found on his computer.
They will be subject to anti-terrorism notifications for ten years.
Neither defendants reacted as they were sent down to begin their sentences.