The meeting has been called with an intention to shape the 'Referendum 2020' campaign in August that seeks a separate Khalistan and "independence of Punjab".
"We have taken up the matter with the UK government. We have also issued a demarche and we expect that the UK government does not allow any such group to use its country whose intention is to spread hate and which can affect our bilateral ties.
He was responding to a question on what action has India taken to stop the meeting.
"Their ties, with the country they reside in, are also good. As far as the small groups are concerned, they are fringe elements and their job is to spread hate and communal disharmony," he said.
According to media reports, the SFJ has also offered to sponsor Punjabi youths as well as political activists to take part in the gathering next month.
Khalistan remains a sensitive issue in bilateral ties between India and the UK.
In April, India lodged a strong protest with UK after the tricolour was burnt by Khalistani elements at Parliament Square while Prime Minister Narendra Modi was addressing a diaspora event in Westminster.
(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)