An Olympics ambassador allegedly hurled bricks at a police car and led an attack on a mobile phone store during the riots.
Chelsea Ives, 18, was today revealed as a riot suspect – after being reported to police by her mother.
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She was filmed by the BBC allegedly throwing bricks at a police car during violent disturbances in Enfield on Sunday night.

She was seen on the nightly news by her mother Adrienne, 47, who immediately called the police.
Westminster magistrates’ court heard that police had to abandon their BMW in the ‘frenzied’ attack.
Ives, described by her lawyer as a ‘talented sportswoman’, is alleged to have boasted later that she had had ‘the best day ever’, magistrates heard.
She denied two counts of burglary, violent disorder and attacking a police car.

Ives was refused bail until August 17 when she will appear at Highbury Corner magistrates’ court.
Prosecutor Becky Owen said Ives had also led an attack on a Vodafone store.
‘She was first to pick up masonry and hurl it at the window,’ she said.

She said that Ives was also involved in a mob attack on Phones4U.
In 2009, Ives was invited into the House of Commons to celebrate the success of a football project run by Leyton Orient Community Sport Programme,
She has met Boris Johnson and London Olympics chief Sebastian Coe.
Her mother told the Evening Standard that the decision to call the police about her daughter was ‘gut wrenching’.

But she added: ‘I had to do what was right. Roger (her husband) and I were watching the news and it was absolutely sickening. And then we saw our daughter among the crowds.’
Ives’s case was one of more than 240 already brought before magistrates as courts extended their opening hours to cope with the deluge of suspects arrested over the riots.
The most dramatic scenes came at City of Westminster magistrates, where the court ran through the night with defendants struggling to stay awake in the dock and some suspects banging on the walls of their cells in an attempt to disrupt the hearings taking place yards away.
Others appearing before magistrates today included university graduate Natasha Reid, who handed herself in to police because she was ‘unable to sleep’ after looting from a Comet store.