A government spokeswoman said protests "should not disrupt people's day-to-day lives".
But early Tuesday the group's co-founder Gail Bradbrook was seen climbing the entrance to the Department for Transport in Westminster. Another dressed as a pod of peas was also reportedly arrested. Two men briefly sat in the middle of the road before being moved by officers.
"Imposing a blanket ban on Extinction Rebellion protests is an unlawful restriction on the rights to freedom of expression and peaceful assembly".
Mayor of London Sadiq Khan has said he is "seeking further information" about the decision to impose the ban and why it was necessary.
"I'm refusing to leave and I've glued myself to the ground".
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Police have ordered climate change protesters to stop their action immediately or face arrest, in an effort to put an end to more than a week's disruption in London.
Meanwhile, lawyers have questioned whether the ban by police was legal.
The opposition frontbencher tweeted: "The action by police overnight is a huge overreach of statutory power - we must protect our right to protest with everything we have". These can only be interfered with if the interference is lawful and proportionate. There have been more than 1,400 arrests, and a number of people have been charged.
Police say 1,457 Extinction Rebellion activists have been arrested in London over the past week. Certain disruption to ordinary life for protesting is natural, and it needs to be tolerated.
"We are in a period of enormous catastrophic breakdown and, if it takes an arrest to try to find ways of helping to galvanize public opinion, then it is certainly worth being arrested", Newman said before police took him away. "The police must respect the rights of those peacefully protesting and ensure that the voices of those demanding action on tackling the climate crisis are allowed to be heard".