"Aaron Banks, the lead funder of Leave.EU and the friend of Nigel Farage has been under investigation - he has made contacts with Russian Federation".
Mr Farage was then led away as his security team tackled the man. Mr Farage can.
Paul Crowther, the milkshake-wielder, was immediately arrested.
Paul Crowther, from Throckley, Newcastle, who is reportedly the perpetrator of the attack on Farage has said it was a £5.25 Five Guys banana and salted caramel milkshake.
He said he had been looking forward to the milkshake, "but I think it went on a better objective".
Farage is the latest in a series of anti-EU figures to be targeted by such incidents involving milkshake. He even became a subject of scrutiny in special counsel Robert Mueller's Russian Federation probe.
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Ukraine's new president, Volodymyr Zelenskiy, paused on the way to his inauguration to take a selfie with his supporters in Kiev. Zelenskiy begins his term in office without a parliamentary majority, a fact that will make it hard for him to pass reforms.
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According to media reports, when the individual was detected, he was already on the second floor of the tower, 149 metres high. In 2015, freerunner James Kingston, from Southampton, climbed the Eiffel Tower without safety ropes.
The Brexit Party leader erupted at his security following in the aftermath of the attack close to Monument in Newcastle city centre, telling his security it was "a failure" and asking "how did that happen?".
Speaking in Glasgow, he said: "The Electoral Commission and the European Parliament should now investigate the finances of Nigel Farage and the Brexit Party". Police said a 32-year-old man was arrested on suspicion of assault.
Angry Brits are fighting against hate speech and unpopular right-wing campaigners with an unlikely weapon: the milkshake.
In a tweet Monday morning, Farage said: "Sadly some remainers have become radicalised, to the extent that normal campaigning is becoming impossible".
Asked if the Brexit Party was taking "under-the-counter, underhand" donations, Mr Tice said: "This really is utterly ridiculous".
This was in direct response to other members of the U.K.'s political right being pelted with milkshakes by protesters.
"The bile and the racism he spouts out in this country is far more damaging than a bit of milkshake to his front", added Crowther, who is a customer service adviser for Sky, the owner of Sky News, according to his Facebook page.