THIS is the shocking moment a Jewish man was struck with a bottle in the fourth hate attack in London within a matter of days.

The victim, 30, was set upon in Hackney, East London, as he walked along the street in broad daylight.


Cops said they are treating the attack, which took place at around 6.40pm on Wednesday, as a hate crime.

Shortly afterwards, a Jewish boy, 14, was walking in Hackney when he wasattacked at around 7.10pm.

A shocking video clip shows the child being "viciously punched".

And a 64-year-old grandfather was also assaulted later on the same day at around 8.30pm.

Footage shows the man's head being slammed into a nearby wall from the force of the punch.

The man had been walking to a synagogue when he was bashed – suffering facial injuries and breaking a bone in his foot as he fell to the ground.

Cops are hunting the thug behind the spate of hate-fuelled attacks, with the Met releasing an image of a man they are keen to speak to.

Officers are trying to trace a fourth Jewish person who was believed to have been attacked in the days after the rampage.

Speaking after the attack, one victim, 64, told ITV News: "I went into deep shock, terrible pain for the first two nights after I heard it was attack.

"Although I didn't see the footage – I was advised not to – I replayed in my mind what I was told happened, as if I saw it. It was nightmarish."

The grandfather added that he is now suffering from memory loss.

Officers have also been made aware of a fourth victim who has yet to come forward to cops.

Videos appear to show the same attacker dressed in white, wearing a headdress and a green-brown coat.

Officers released a picture of a man they want to identify and speak to after the attack.

No arrests have been made but the Met Police said "enquiries continue".

The force said in a statement: "Anyone who recognises the man, or who witnessed the assault and is yet to speak with officers, is asked to come forward.

"Please call police on 101 quoting reference 4492/20AUG. To remain anonymous, contact Crimestoppers on 0800 555 111."

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