English Defence League protesters clash with anti-fascists and Muslim youths at demonstrations across the country (Reuters) Reuters

UK's far-right English Defence League (EDL) had a secret meeting at the European parliament in Brussels with notorious hardline European Islamaphobes, including the mentors of Norwegian mass murderer Anders Breivik, according to New Europe website.

The meeting was not advertised but was listed simply as "Non-Inscrit", meaning non-aligned or non-attached UK members of the European parliament. The leader of the EDL, Stephen Yaxley-Lennon aka Tommy Robinson, joined anti-Islam extremists who were cited by Breivik in his manifesto.

They included Ned May, founder of the Gates of Vienna website, which was cited by Breivik scores of times, and Elisabeth Sabaditsch-Wolff, who was fined by an Austrian court in February for "denigration of religious beliefs of a legally recognised religion".

Yaxley-Lennon was speaking as deputy leader of the British Freedom Party. The party has less than 200 paying members.

He reportedly claimed that Luton was at the centre of a plot by the Islamic world to take control of Britain, according to New Europe.

One keynote speaker said: "The pansy left are auditioning to be the Muslims' prison bitch". The mainstream media represented "a threat to life and liberty".

"A society which becomes more Muslim becomes less everything else."

Bernard Holmes, a "commander" of the EDL, was recently jailed along with two others for "racially aggravated public order offences" after attacking the Burnley house of British Tory MP Sajjad Karim.

During the assault, an Asian man was beaten and another run down by an EDL supporter's car.

It is not the first time Karim has been harassed by far-right extremists over race or religion. In 2010 he claimed he was forced to hire a private security firm to protect him.