Last week a large number of environmental campaigners held a large scale demonstration at a coal-fired power station, owned by Berkshire Power plc (BPP). The demonstration was orchestrated by the pressure group ‘Save the Planet’ and was designed to highlight the contribution of such plants to climate change. A number of incidents ensued. One of the protestors, Ahmed, attempted to climb over the perimeter fence. Bert, a security guard employed by BPP, grabbed Ahmed by his ankles and pulled him off the fence. Ahmed fell awkwardly and broke his arm. Cecily, another of the protestors, took photographs of Bert and later posted them on ‘Save the Planet’s’ website with the caption ‘If you know who this man is and where he lives let us know and someone shall pay him a visit.’ A large group of protestors gathered at the entrance to the power station. 150 police officers from the Berkshire Constabulary were deployed to hold the crowd back. A number of protesters hurled rocks and other missiles at the cabs of lorries making coal deliveries to the plant but, as a result of the police cordon, the missiles could not reach their targets. Nevertheless, one of the drivers, Dan, was greatly upset by what he had seen and feared for his safety. One of the rocks, thrown by Ed, accidently hit another protestor, Fred, on the head. Fred was treated at the scene by a paramedic, Gina. Fred has a fear of needles and tried to fight off Gina when she attempted to administer an injection. Gina, thinking that Fred was delirious, ordered that he be held down whilst she made another attempt to administer the injection. The police cordon was maintained for several hours with the result that Henrietta, a reporter covering the demonstration for a newspaper, was trapped and could not go home. Consider what liabilities may arise from this scenario in trespass to the person.