Kemi Badenoch AM: Thank you, Chair. I am so pleased that this question was asked and by who better than Assembly Member Dismore, whose friendly, consensual and collegiate style of politics is so well regarded. He has just as many friends in the Labour Party as he does in the Conservative Party.
I welcome the comments that you made, Mr Mayor. It is one of those very difficult things. I speak as a woman from an ethnic minority background. There does seem to be a narrative where some people think there are saints and sinners. There are issues on all sides and in all parties.
Since reference has been made to the Conservative campaign, there is one thing that I would like to say which is that some things were phrased clumsily. It is a shame that people were talking about you stealing family gold when actually it was a reference to a Labour Party policy of last year. However, I do not want us to get into what was discussed in the 2016 mayoral election.
What I would like to say is that there were serious issues around anti-Semitism as well. One of the things you said when I asked my first question was that your top priority was dealing with hate crime. As you know, the Jewish community in this country is very small. It suffers disproportionately from online hate crime. I was on a bus to Tooting, coincidentally, and I heard schoolchildren - I am not even going to use the words that they used - putting forward conspiracy theories about Zac Goldsmith, the Jewish candidate, Jewish media and dirty Jews. It was disgusting.
Tony Arbour AM (Chairman): Do you think we could come to a question, please?
Kemi Badenoch AM: Yes. My question is that given the issues that the Labour Party had with anti-Semitism, I want to know what you will do to rebuild community relations within that context. It is all very well talking about celebrating diversity days. I want to know about hate crime. What specific things will you be doing to tackle it? That is what will make a difference in community relations, not just what put people on leaflets.