About 200 campaigners have staged a protest march and rally following the deaths of three asylum seekers who leapt from a tower block last weekend.
It is understood the group, named by local welfare organisations as Serguei Serykh, his wife Tatiana and his stepson, had been living in the Red Road flats in Springburn for a short time after arriving from Canada.
The UK Border Agency said it had advised the Russian family that arrangements were being made to return them to the country where they had previously been granted protection.
The march, which set off from the flats in Petershill Drive finished in the city centre with a rally in George Square which heard calls for "an end to enforced removals of refugee families."
The deaths are said to have traumatised the community, which houses many people seeking asylum.
MSP Anne McLaughlin has written to the Lord Advocate requesting an official hearing into the case of the family, who were found at the bottom of their 31-storey building in Glasgow on Sunday.
The SNP member for Glasgow said: "We don't know exactly what led to their deaths but we know people living in the area are extremely distressed.
"For the sakes of the three people who lost their lives, we absolutely have to have some sort of inquiry to find out if there were systematic failures that led to their deaths. There are other people in similar situations and we need to do it for their sakes as well."
Local groups Positive Action in Housing and Glasgow Campaign to Welcome Refugees said the tragedy had highlighted the plight of those seeking asylum and are demanding changes to the system.
During First Minister's Questions at Holyrood on Thursday, Alex Salmond suggested a Fatal Accident Inquiry could take place.
Fears of depression
Robina Qureshi, director of Positive Action in Housing, said: "It was a very strong and united march to remember the family. We are calling for a Fatal Accident Inquiry into the Red Road deaths. We want to know if the asylum process played any part in influencing their decision to end their lives.
"People have a right to know whether our asylum system is fair, and the extent of the fear that families and individuals suffer when they claim asylum in this country.
"There is no use in trying to discredit the dead family. No one knows their full circumstances or why they killed themselves so tragically. The problem right now is that too many people in the Red Road community identify with the dead family and their possible reasons for killing themselves.
"Many suffer from depression and mental illness because of the ongoing strain of the asylum process hanging over their lives for years and their absolute fear of removal, being detained or ending up destitute.
"The people here are communally poor, desperate and running out of options. Any attempts by the UK Borders Agency to enforce removals from the Red Road flats would be inflammatory. We don't want any more suicides ."
A statement issued by the UK Border Agency after the tragedy said no officers were in the vicinity of the flats when the family died and no "imminent" action to remove them from the UK had been planned. "We will continue to work with Strathclyde Police while this incident is under investigation," a spokesman said.
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