Anti-sectarianism campaigners have called for organisers of public processions in a Scottish city to agree to crack down on hate crime troublemakers.
Under the proposals, march organisers and performers would sign a pledge guaranteeing they will neither permit nor tolerate any behaviour which may incite or inspire religious or cultural hatred.
Nil by Mouth has submitted the idea to Glasgow City Council's public consultation on marches and parades, which closed this week.
Its submission also calls for march stewards to be licensed and for face-to-face consultations between organisers and the communities where parades take place. It also wants the Scottish Government to look at the issue at a national level.
The charity said that 362 marches and parades were held in Glasgow in 2011-12, 172 of them by the Orange Order.
Nil by Mouth campaign director Dave Scott said: "Whilst we have seen progress over the past decade on this issue, it's clear the sheer volume of parades in Glasgow place unique pressures on the city.
"We fully accept the right to march but many of the groups involved must realise that the number of parades they currently hold is disproportionate to the level of support they have in wider society.
"We have suggested a range of practical measures including licensing of march stewards and asking organisers and performers to sign a public order declaration aimed at ensuring that effective checks and balances are in place.
"We are also calling for wider engagement with host communities, particularly in terms of organisers meeting with them at the earliest possible opportunity in the application process. Communities must feel involved in this process."
A report on responses to the consultation will go to a city council committee next month.