RANGERS fans have been condemned for spouting “bigoted hatred” on the streets of Glasgow ahead of the Old Firm derby.

Supporters were filmed singing about the Irish famine as they marched through the city centre.

Referring to the 19th-century catastrophe which left more than one million people dead, the song tells Irish people to “go home” and claims they have brought “trouble and shame” to Scotland.

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Dozens of fans, who were being escorted by Police Scotland officers, were caught on camera as they sang the sectarian song ahead of the noon kick-off.

It comes shortly after Rangers fans were condemned for racially abusing Celtic striker Kyogo Furuhashi.

In April, Slavia Prague’s Ondrej Kudela was banned for 10 matches by Uefa after being found guilty of racist behaviour towards Rangers’ Glen Kamara.

Following the most recent incident in Glasgow city centre, supporters were rebuked by anti-sectarianism charity Nil by Mouth.

“There is no celebration of football or identity here just ugly, bigoted hatred,” director Dave Scott told the Scottish Sun.

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“This sort of garbage should be no more welcome in the 21st century as another prayer racially abusing Glen Kamara or morons on a supporters bus doing the same to Kyogo Furuhashi.

“It’s the language of the sewer.”

Rangers won today’s game against Celtic 1-0 after Swedish defender Filip Helander headed in the winner.