Thousands of people have joined anti-racism demonstrations across the UK.
The protests, sparked by the death of George Floyd in the US, were held in cities including London, Manchester, Cardiff, Leicester and Sheffield.
In London, protesters knelt for a minute’s silence before chanting “no justice, no peace” and “black lives matter”.
The majority of the day’s protests were peaceful but in the evening there were disturbances outside Downing Street.
BBC home affairs correspondent Tom Symonds said the protest was largely over when missiles and fireworks were thrown at a police line.
Police horses were used to regain control, but one horse galloped ahead and its rider fell to the ground after hitting her head on a traffic light. Her injuries are not life-threatening, the Metropolitan Police said.
Fourteen people were arrested and 10 officers were injured after a smaller group became “angry and intent on violence”, the force added.
In a tweet, Mayor of London Sadiq Khan told the protesters “I stand with you and I share your anger and your pain” and said the small minority of people who became violent “let down this important cause”.
The protests went ahead despite officials advising against mass gatherings due to coronavirus.
Home Secretary Priti Patel said the social distancing advice was “for the safety of all of us”, while Met Police Commissioner Dame Cressida Dick said the protests were “unlawful”.
Thousands of people gathered in the capital, the majority donning face coverings and many with gloves.
Some held signs made reference to coronavirus, including one which read: “There is a virus greater than Covid-19 and it’s called racism”.
Meanwhile, in Northern Ireland, police said they had issued “a significant number” of fines given the dangers of crowds in the pandemic.
Protests began in the US after a video emerged of Mr Floyd, a 46-year-old black man, being arrested by four officers on 25 May in Minneapolis.
Videos showed Mr Floyd, who was unarmed and in handcuffs, dying after a white policeman knelt on his neck for nearly nine minutes. The footage – seen all around the world – showed him gasping that he could not breathe.
An officer has been charged with murder while three of his colleagues stand accused of aiding and abetting the killing.
At a protest in his hometown of Watford, Britain’s world heavyweight champion boxer Anthony Joshua told the crowds: “We can no longer sit back and remain silent on this senseless, unlawful killing and sly racism on another human being.”
In central London, protesters dropped to one knee and raised their fists in the air outside the US embassy amid chants of “silence is violence” and “colour is not a crime”.
Sarah Law, a 27-year-old train manager, said there was a “great atmosphere” at the protest in London. She said: “I don’t want my future children to experience what I have. It’s time for us all to unite together regardless of our race and stand up for what is right.”
Meanwhile, in Glasgow, anti-racism campaigners renamed streets that have links to the slave trade, replacing street signs with the names of enslaved Africans, black activists and victims of police brutality. Demonstrations are scheduled in Glasgow, Edinburgh and Aberdeen on Sunday.
In Manchester about 15,000 protesters gathered at Piccadilly Gardens in the city centre, clapping in unison and holding placards bearing the initials BLM.
They gathered despite warnings from Greater Manchester Mayor Andy Burnham that mass gatherings were “high risk” after fears coronavirus may be spreading rapidly again.
Elsewhere, several hundred people marched in Newcastle, while many more took part in an online protest organised in the north-east of England.
More protests took place across Europe on Saturday and others have begun in the US capital of Washington DC.
How Floyd’s death resonated in the UK
Meanwhile, police in Northern Ireland said organisers of the protests in Belfast and Londonderry will be reported to the Public Prosecution Service with a view to prosecution.
Organisers in Belfast had marked out social distancing measurements. PSNI Assistant Chief Constable Alan Todd said regulations must be adhered to as “these are not ordinary times”.
O’Neall Rawle, a 27-year-old teacher from Leicester, said he was protesting “to hopefully spark some change”.
“I’m protesting because I’m exhausted,” he said. “Exhausted of having to ‘accept’ this way of life. Exhausted of being treated as a second class citizen. Exhausted of being portrayed as aggressive, loud and lazy. Exhausted of inequality.”
Earlier, the home secretary said she understood people’s views and why they wanted to protest but said public health took priority.
And speaking on LBC, Dame Cressida said she understood the strength of feeling but urged protesters to find a way of expressing themselves that did not involve mass gatherings.
She also said that police officers should not “take the knee” in solidarity with protesters.
What does the law say about protests?
Coronavirus regulations for England don’t specifically mention protests but do restrict “public gatherings” to no more than six people – that would make large protests illegal.
Police officers can hand out fixed-penalty notices (starting at £100) to people who won’t follow the health regulations. They can also arrest and charge someone with an offence.
Whether they do this in practice is another matter and policing large protests during the coronavirus pandemic presents a challenge.
Dame Cressida has said officers will “seek to uphold the law” but will have to make a “case-by-case” decision on what to do.
She told the London Assembly on 3 June that if they had tried to enforce a mass dispersal at last weekend’s protests, “we would probably have ended up with very serious disorder”.
Read more on what the law says on protests here.