A video posted online appeared to show a man chanting ‘jihad’ during a rally by an Islamist group in the capital on Saturday.
The Met said no offences were identified in the clip of the protest, which was separate from the main march.
But the home secretary wants an explanation from Sir Mark Rowley.
A source close to Ms Braverman said she would use an already scheduled meeting with Mr Rowley today to question him on his views on the force’s response to Saturday’s incident.
They are also set to sit down over issues around ongoing protests and combating anti-Semitism.
The source said there could be ‘no place for incitement to hatred or violence on Britain’s streets’.
Ms Braverman has urged the police ‘to crack down on anyone breaking the law’, the source added.
Around 100,000 people gathered in central London on Saturday to show solidarity with Palestinian civilians, with more than 1,000 officers involved in policing the demonstration near Downing Street.
Scotland Yard said 10 people were arrested during Saturday’s march, with those led away for the possession of fireworks, public order offences and assaulting an emergency service worker.
The Met said yesterday it was taking no further action after footage appeared online of a man chanting ‘jihad, jihad’ at the smaller rally staged by the Islamist group Hizb ut-Tahrir, which was close to the main march.
A statement from the force said it ‘had not identified any offences arising from the specific clip’, adding that the word jihad had ‘a number of meanings’.
It also said no further action would be taken after it reviewed photographs of protesters holding banners referring to ‘Muslim armies’.
Home Office Minister Robert Jenrick said he believed the chant amounted to ‘inciting terrorist violence’ and needed to be ‘tackled with the full force of the law’.
On Sunday, he told Sky News: ‘Chanting ‘jihad’ on the streets of London is completely reprehensible and I never want to see scenes like that.’
But, the minister admitted it was an ‘operational matter’ for the police and the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) whether to press charges.
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