ANOTHER Black Lives Matter march will take place this weekend and the organisers have vowed they will not rest until they have justice.

Demonstrators will meet in Madeira Drive, Brighton, at noon on Saturday.

There will be speeches and an eight-minute 46-second silence in memory of George Floyd, the unarmed African-American man whose death in police custody earlier this year sparked worldwide protests.

Footage showed him handcuffed and held face down on the ground saying “I can’t breathe” while white Minneapolis police officer Derek Chauvin pressed his knee into Mr Floyd’s neck for almost nine minutes.

The Argus: George FloydGeorge Floyd

In June, a Black Lives Matter demonstration in Brighton drew more than 10,000 demonstrators on to the streets. This time, the group’s leaders expect several thousand people will turn up.

One organiser, a 28-year-old woman from Brighton who did not wish to be named, told of her determination to remember the “fallen siblings” who have died as a result of racism in the UK.

Among those she spoke of was Jay Abatan. He was killed in what his brother Michael described as racially motivated attack outside a nightclub in Brighton in 1999.

Two men were arrested, but the charges were dropped.

The Argus: Jay AbatanJay Abatan

Michael said he believed his family had been denied justice “due to our colour” and has previously criticised the police.

The Black Lives Matter organiser said: “As a black woman I have experienced racism in many forms. I’ve been gaslighted by white people around me who say it’s not real or not that bad.

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“But living in Brighton, there are others who have this shared experience. We’ve got real momentum behind us.

“And we’ve got talented, charismatic black people committed to the cause.

“We’ve all got to play our part if we want to see change in our city – and we’re going to have to be the ones pushing for it. We’re not stopping.”

Young people have been at the forefront of the Black Lives Matter movement in Brighton.

A huge protest in June was arranged by a group of teenagers on social media. Some were as young as 13.

Thousands of anti-racist demonstrators filled the streets of Brighton, at one point forming a mile-long line along the seafront.

At the time, 17-year-old organiser Kaia Allen-Bevan said she was honoured so many people had turned up.

She told The Argus: “It’s difficult to describe the feeling of being there, standing with people of all creeds and colours coming together for the same cause – hearing the pain in their voices and watching others empathise and seeing our movement highlighted on a grand scale.

“You don’t get that from behind a phone screen.

“Being there in person, you feel like you can take over the world.”