Two further arrests have been made in north London linked to the ongoing conflict in Gaza.

A man, 22, has been bailed after being arrested on suspicion of making threats to kill and committing a racially aggravated Public Order Act offence in Haringey.

On Wednesday (November 15) at around 6.08pm, the Metropolitan Police received reports of a man spitting and shouting anti-Semitic slurs at Jewish people in a shop on High Road, Stamford Hill.

He is alleged to have made threats to kill those present while expressing support for the Palestinian cause.

Separately, Louis Lillington, 49, of Finchley was charged on Tuesday (November 14) with a racially aggravated Public Order Act offence.

This was in relation to allegations he shouted Islamaphobic and other racist abuse at the detention officers on duty while in custody at Colindale.

Detective Chief Superintendent Gareth Rees, Met Counter Terrorism Command head, said: "We are clear that where we identify anyone involved with or committing potential terrorism offences, then they will be investigated, and we will take the necessary action."

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When the 22-year-old man of the Haringey incident was in police custody, he was further arrested, accused making of racist and homophobic remarks towards an officer.

He has since been bailed pending further enquiries.

Lillington, also arrested in north London, was further charged with causing actual bodily harm and criminal damage.

He was remanded in custody and appeared at North West London Magistrates’ Court on Tuesday (November 14) where he was bailed.

Lillington will next appear at the same court on December 5.

"Since the terrorist attacks of October 7, officers have made 386 arrests for related offences", police said.

Of these, 253 have been during protests or other public gatherings, 125 in communities and mostly related to hate crime, with eight part of counter terrorism investigations.

Officers continue to appeal for the public’s help to identify outstanding suspects.

Details of the latest round of appeals can be found online with others regularly shared on X, formerly Twitter.

If you have any information that can help officers, please call 101 or, to remain anonymous, contact the independent charity Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111.