Protesters demanding action over the deadly Grenfell Tower blaze have stormed Kensington and Chelsea town hall.
Dozens of demonstrators holding up placards and appeal posters shouted “we want an inquest” and “we want justice” as they entered the building.
Several people appeared to clash with security guards inside, before leaving the building and gathering on the steps outside.
More than 20 police officers rushed into the town hall to restore order and mounted police were on stand-by.
Later, dozens of people appeared to push and shove each other outside the town hall.
It comes as Sky News understands the number of people missing, feared dead in the fire is around 70.
Some protesters were called away from the town hall’s foyer by protest organiser Mustafa Mansour, who urged them to remain calm.
Mr Mansour detailed a list of requests the Radical Housing Network submitted to Royal Chelsea and Kensington Borough, including a commitment for the “immediate rehousing of all the victims…within the borough”.
He urged protesters to remain on scene until they receive “answers” from the council over the blaze on Wednesday.
In a written response, a council spokesman said: “We plan to house residents of Grenfell Tower as locally as we can.
“But we may well need help from our close neighbours. We want to rehouse people in a good home as quickly as we can.
“The council is committed to looking after the immediate and longer-term housing needs of all those affected by the fire.”
Prime Minister Theresa May later said that all survivors would be rehoused within three weeks as close as possible to the tower.
Mr Mansour said the response “was not satisfactory”.
He added: “The council’s response will be published online, however I request all of us to stay put until we get a firm response from the council on their commitments.
“We have requested the senior council leaders to come out.”
Hundreds of protesters then staged a march to Whitehall, bringing parts of London to a standstill.
Some shouted “May must go”, while others demanded “justice for Grenfell”.
Police earlier confirmed at least 30 people died in the disaster.
Met Police commander Stuart Cundy said he believes the death toll will continue to rise further, adding that the building is in a “hazardous state” and no survivors are expected to be found.
After meeting victims at St Clement’s Church, Notting Hill, Theresa May was met with cries of “coward” and “shame on you” as she left under heavy police escort.
Mrs May said survivors described their “horrific” accounts to her during an earlier visit to Chelsea and Westminster Hospital.
“Everyone affected by this tragedy needs reassurance that the Government is there for them at this terrible time – and that is what I am determined to provide,” she said.