The 31-year old far-right extremist was subsequently flown to Belfast for questioning in relation to a speech she delivered on August 6.
The deputy leader of far-right group Britain First has appeared in court in Belfast accused of behaviour intended or likely to stir up hatred.
Golding, 35, was detained shortly after arriving at Belfast magistrates' court where he was accompanying his deputy, Fransen, 31, to her first appearance over behaviour during a rally in Belfast that allegedly meant to, or was likely to, stir up hatred.
Paul Golding, 35, and his deputy Jayda Fransen, 31, have been both charged with using threatening and abusive rhetoric and behavior after speeches, listened by an audience of about 50 people, at a Northern Ireland Against Terrorism rally in the city on August 6. In it she claimed "we are descending into a civil war" with Islam and that it was time for the British people to stand up and fight to gain control of their country.
Britain First's deputy gained notoriety after her videos were shared by none other but President Donald Trump.
Police had sought curbs on her ability to participate in future rallies in Northern Ireland, as well as social media use.
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She has been taken to a Belfast city centre police station for interview.
He was detained by PSNI detectives investigating the same anti-terrorism rally in Belfast last summer.
Fransen, who denies the charges, was released on bail and ordered to appear before the court again on 9 January.
Richard McConkey, Fransen's attorney, also said limited his client's "freedom of speech" would be disproportionate for a politician.
District judge Fiona Bagnall said she was not stopping the accused from speaking, rather preventing her from reoffending.
He will appear at a hearing in the same court in January.
However, the detective said they were concerned "here would be further offences and also concerns about public order".