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Ms Ashraf, from Manchester, told she was left “shaken” after a man sitting behind her, who was “smartly dressed and well put together,” grabbed her from the side and tried to pull her out of her seat, before launching a barrage of racist remarks and spitting in her face.

“We’d been in there for about 45 minutes and we’d all finished eating. I assumed he was getting up to leave but he grabbed me and was screaming at me,” she said. It felt like he was trying to pull me out of my seat. He could’ve grabbed the white woman on the side of me that would’ve been easier, but he went for the Muslim woman in the crowd.” Ms Ashraf, who is a member of campaign organisation Stand Up To Racism, said she and her Muslim friends had noticed a marked rise in hate crime against them since the Brexit vote: “I think we’ve seen more since the referendum, there’s no doubt about it.

Gwent in Wales saw the highest increase, with the number of incidents rising by 77 per cent, from 367 to 649.

Reports of racially and religiously aggravated hate crimes also rose considerably in Kent (66 per cent, from 874 to 1,452), Warwickshire (65 per cent, 286 to 471) and Nottinghamshire (57 per cent, 681 to 1,071).

It provides a clear indication that people have more confidence in reporting crimes of this nature," Mr Cuthbert told “The increase could be attributed to a number of factors.

We remain committed to helping people feel safe and secure as they go about their lives, so more officers have been deployed on visible patrol routes and forces continue to reach out to all communities to provide reassurance, strengthen our bonds and deal with tensions.

“Victims and those feeling vulnerable should report any incident of hate crime to the police on 101, or using our True Vision website (

The National Police Chiefs Council (NPCC) said that in response to a rise in hate crime incidents following major events such as Brexit police forces across the country had taken a “robust approached” to addressing such offences, but that any level of hate crime is “unacceptable”.

A spokesman said: “We know that national and global events have the potential to trigger short-terms rises in hate crime, and we saw this following the EU referendum last year.

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