Two men have been found guilty of being members of banned neo-Nazi group National Action.
Christopher Lythgoe, 32, of Warrington, and Matthew Hankinson, 24, of Newton-le-Willows, Merseyside, were convicted after a trial lasting over five weeks.
Lythgoe was jailed for eight years and Hankinson for six.
Earlier in the trial, another man, Jack Renshaw, 23, of Skelmersdale, Lancs, admitted preparing an act of terrorism after buying a machete.
He admitted buying it for the purpose of murdering West Lancashire MP Rosie Cooper.
A former National Action member, Robbie Mullen, warned the anti-racism charity Hope Not Hate of Renshaw’s plan, and they went to the police.
A total of six men were on trial at the Old Bailey, accused of being members of National Action.
Lythgoe, the National Action leader, was found not guilty of encouragement to murder for allegedly giving Renshaw permission to kill Ms Cooper on behalf of the group.
Renshaw also admitted threatening to kill Det Con Victoria Henderson, who was investigating him for other matters.
Mr Justice Jay said group meetings after the ban were attempting to keeping alive an aspiration which was “truly insidious and evil: the idea that this country should be purged of its ethnic minorities and its Jews; that the rule of law should be subverted; and that once the ideological revolution had taken place this national socialist world view would triumph”.
Sentencing Lythgoe, he said:…