Two women have been charged under the Terrorism Act after images of paragliders were displayed at a pro-Palestine march in central London.
Heba Alhayey, 29, and Pauline Ankunda, 26, were arrested in relation to images of paragliders they are said to have been wearing during the demonstration on October 14.
They are both accused of a single count of carrying or displaying an article to arouse reasonable suspicion that they are supporters of banned organisation Hamas.
They came forward after recognising photos of themselves in a Metropolitan Police appeal.
The pair have both been bailed and will next appear at Westminster Magistrates’ Court on November 10.
Nick Price, head of the CPS Special Crime and Counter Terrorism Division, said: “Criminal proceedings against the two women are active and they each have the right to a fair trial.
“It is extremely important that there should be no reporting, commentary or sharing of information online which could in any way prejudice these proceedings.
“The function of the CPS is not to decide whether a person is guilty of a criminal offence, but to make fair, independent and objective assessments about whether it is appropriate to present charges for a criminal court to consider."
Police are still looking for the third woman seen with the image of a paraglider on her top, as well as a man seen waving a placard with the words “I fully support Hamas”, during a protest on Bond Street on October 21.
Dominic Murphy, head of the Met’s Counter Terrorism Command, previously said: “I am grateful to the public who have reported information to us and I urge anyone who has information about the man and woman we are still seeking to please let us know. If the people in the pictures recognise themselves, I urge them to come forward so we can speak with them.”
Large-scale protests have taken place for several consecutive weeks in London, with demonstrators calling for an immediate ceasefire to Israel’s attacks on Gaza.
Another rally is due to be held for Palestine in Trafalgar Square from around 2:30pm on Saturday.
The Met said there would be a "sharper focus" on using social media and face recognition to detect criminal behaviour at demonstrations this weekend.
The force said almost 1,900 extra officers from around London and other UK forces would also be brought in to help manage the events.
There have been more than 130 arrests for anti-Jewish and Muslim hatred in the capital since the current conflict in the Middle East began, Commander Karen Findlay revealed on Friday.
Of these, 14 have been charged with allegations of anti-Semitism and six for Islamophobia. A further six are for faith hate, criminal damage and other matters.