Human Rights Lawyer, David Enright, has told Daybreak that the release of Abu Qatada on bail "is a great day for British justice."
Prime Minister David Cameron has said he is "completely fed up" following Abu Qatada's release from jail after he won the latest round of his fight against deportation to Jordan.
ITV News Correspondent Juliet Bremner reports.
The BBC's Home Affairs Correspondent Dominic Casciani, has tweeted further details of Abu Qatada's bail conditions, which he said the corporation has just received.
- He must report to a monitoring company when he first leaves and last returns to the property during his free eight hours.
- He cannot have any travel ticket that will take him outside a geographic area around his house, set out in the conditions.
- If he has a chance encounter with an old friend, he has to make his excuses and leave.
David Cameron has spoken of his frustration over the Abu Qatada situation. Speaking during a news conference in Rome, he said: "I am completely fed up".
David Cameron has spoken of his frustration over the Abu Qatada situation during a news conference in Rome:
On Abu Qatada, I am completely fed up with the fact that this man is still at large in our country.
He has no right to be there, we believe he is a threat to our country.
We have moved heaven and earth to try to comply with every single dot and comma of every single convention to get him out of our country.
It is extremely frustrating and I share the British people's frustration with the situation we find ourselves in.
Prime Minister David Cameron has spoken of his frustration that Abu Qatada is still in the UK.
Speaking at a news conference in Italy, where he has travelled for talks with his counterpart Mario Monti, he said: "I'm fed up he's still at large in the country. It's extremely frustrating".
Mr Cameron also said that the latest judgement will be appealed.
Protesters who attended a small demonstration at Abu Qatada's London house have hit out at the ruling allowing him to be released on bail from prison while he fights his deportation case.
Jackie Chaunt, 50, who works in the area as an admin assistant and jeered his homecoming, said she believed the terror suspect should either be "in prison or back in his own country".
– Jackie Chaunt
I work down the road and I'm not happy that he's back. He shouldn't be here. He was supposed to be deported to Jordan. It's a disgrace.
Another protester, who lives nearby, said the whole community was concerned.
– Aaron Baker
Everyone is on tenterhooks, worrying about what will happen. I'm not happy because of what he's been linked to. We're all paying for this as taxpayers. It's ridiculous.
Abu Qatada was jeered by a handful of protesters as he returned home following his release on bail from prison.
A small group gathered near the radical cleric's London address.
They held a "Get rid of Abu Qatada" banner and shouted "Get him out!" as Qatada emerged from a black Volkswagen people carrier, which had driven him from the maximum security HMP Long Lartin in Worcestershire.