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West Ham fan Ray Winstone has revealed he no longer goes to watch matches because fans do not allow him to watch the game in peace.
The actor, who is the face of Bet 365 adverts shown at half-time during live football games, grew up in Plaistow and is a devoted West Ham fan.
But The Sweeney star told Reader's Digest: "The thing that changes - and I don't mean this horribly because I've been to West Ham all my life - is that I used to love being in the crowd and just sitting there with the boys having a laugh.
"Then I found I couldn't because people will talk to me all through the game - I'm not moaning about it, they were just talking - but I want to watch the game with my mates. So you think, I've got a few quid so I'll get a box. But then how can you say you're the same as everyone else?"
Tottenham supporters could do more to educate the wider community over their use of the Y-word. Darren Alexander, of the Tottenham Supporters' Trust, wants the club and fans to explain to the Jewish community why they use the chant but feels the approach taken by the Met Police is the wrong one:
– Darren Alexander, Tottenham Supporters' Trust
The whole police position on this issue is absolutely wrong.
It is different when Spurs fans use the term to when fans from other clubs use it.
We would do everything in our power to meet the test of transitioning our fans to a new identity or away from the present one.
Speaking to the Evening Standard, Chief Superintendent Mick Johnson, who was the match commander, said: "Picking them out is one of the difficulties we face in terms of taking this forward. The chap who was arrested shouted in an officer's face, so it was fairly easy.
"Another man stood on his own and started singing the 'Y' word, so he was approached and warned and took on board what the officer said. The plan was quite straightforward."
West Ham's co-chairman David Sullivan issued a statement this afternoon praising the behaviour of fans:
While Sam Allardyce's tactics and the players will rightly be praised for an absolutely outstanding 3-0 win at our local rivals, our fans made sure that today's headlines were all about football rather than events in the stands.
On Sunday morning, I wrote an open letter to supporters attending the game to remind them they would be acting as ambassadors for our club. As expected, they did not let us down.
A Tottenham supporter arrested during Sunday's 3-0 defeat to West Ham for using the Y-word has been released on bail until November.
Both sets of fans had been warned by police that they could face arrest if they were heard chanting the word. Despite the warning, home fans still used it. A 51-year-old man was arrested at half-time in White Hart Lane's East Stand.
Speaking after Sunday's defeat, Spurs boss, Andre Villas-Boas said:
It's a wake up call that we have to react to, we have to bounce back and I trust the team to do that.
I think we can't undermine what we have been doing up to now.
Obviously it's a defeat. Had we won this game we would have been just one point behind.
It's something we don't like, but we have to put into perspective of what we've done before.
Spurs winger, Andros Townsend, tweeted fans this morning to apologise for the team's 3-0 defeat to West Ham at the weekend.
Apologies to any fan that paid good money to watch that yesterday...... We will come back stronger for sure!
Townsend said despite the defeat, the team would still "come back stronger". Second-half goals from Winston Reid, Ricardo Vaz Te and Ravel Morrison handed West Ham a 3-0 win, their first victory at White Hart Lane since 1999. Tottenham fans booed their team off at the final whistle.
One Tottenham Hotspur supporter has been arrested for allegedly using the Y-word in chants at today's home game.
He was held on suspicion of committing a section 5 public order offence at half time in the stadium's East Stand.
Tottenham Hotspur fans have defied police warnings not to use the Y-word in chants.
The Metropolitan Police said they would be "on the look out" for football supporters who used the word during today's home game against West Ham at White Hart Lane.
The Spurs supporters chanted "We'll sing what we want" and "Yid Army" at this afternoon's match.
The Met said that as of 5pm, no arrests had yet been made. Officers had been speaking about the issue with fans on their way into the stadium.
I'm at West Ham United to talk to Sam Allardyce about the Met Police announcement that those caught using the Y-word at Spurs on Sunday could face arrest.
Sam Allardyce says: "You've got to be very aware about what you choose to chant and what you choose to sing. If they're made aware of it, you've got no excuse. It's something that our society is hugely involved in. Support the team, support the lads on the field, and forget about everything else.
"It is very important that those who use the word suffer the consequences."