Shadow crime and security minister Diana Johnson has urged the Attorney General to increase Stuart Hall's sentence.
The Attorney General's Office yesterday confirmed a review of the 15-month jail sentence handed down to former the BBC broadcaster.
Ms Johnson told Daybreak: "Although this happened a long time ago, women like Susan [who was abused by Hall] have suffered for years and years and we need to make that clear in the sentence."
One of Stuart Hall's victims has spoken of how she kept the abuse secret for many years for fear of not being believed.
Susan Harrison said: "We were from a poor family and it was felt that we wouldn't be believed if I was to talk about it."
Watch the full interview on the Daybreak website.
The length of Stuart Hall's 15-month prison sentence has been criticised as being "unduly lenient", with one of his victims exclusively telling ITV News, "Justice has not been done".
Shadow Attorney General Emily Thornberry said the sentence "is not just a lenient sentence, it is unduly lenient", and she urged the Attorney General to look into the matter.
Deputy Labour Party leader Harriet Harman also urged Attorney General Dominic Grieve to refer the sentence to the Court of Appeal.
One of Stuart Hall's victims exclusively told ITV News "justice has not been done" after the veteran broadcaster was sentenced to 15 months in prison.
"Amy", who wants to remain anonymous, said:"He hasn't been punished and we still have got to carry that with us.
"To know that justice has not been done, and for him it will just be like going away to work".
– Peter Wanless, chief executive, NSPCC
Hall will be free within months, but the trauma he caused his victims will stay with them a lot longer - possibly for the rest of their lives. He has shown total disregard for their feelings, even arrogantly branding them liars.
Whilst it's commendable that this case was pursued even after such a long passage of time, the end result is not a great day for justice or for the victims.
Shadow Attorney General Emily Thornberry has written to Dominic Grieve about Stuart Hall's jail term to claim it was "unduly lenient".
Ms Thornberry has also urged the Attorney General to refer the issue to the Court of Appeal, saying, "This sentence surely cannot be strong enough for the seriousness and circumstances of the crime".
"Sexual assault is in itself a very serious offence and there were many aggravating factors present in this case ... Given all this, 15 months is not just a lenient sentence, it is unduly lenient.
She also called for Director of Public Prosecutions Keir Starmer to formally to refer the case to the Attorney General.
Detective Superintendent Neil Esseen, of Lancashire Constabulary's Force Major Investigation Team, welcomed Stuart Hall's jail sentence, saying he hopes it will "help the victims in this case move forward with their lives".
He commended Hall's victims for "having the courage to come forward".
The officer said: "We are committed to investigating any allegations of sexually abuse thoroughly and with sensitivity, no matter how long ago they happened and we will always strive to protect our communities, no matter the status of the alleged perpetrator.
"I would encourage people with any information about sexual abuse or who has been a victim of sexual abuse to come forward and report their concerns confident in the knowledge it will be taken seriously and investigated appropriately and with sensitivity".
The Attorney General will to look at broadcaster Stuart Hall's 15-month sentence after his office received a number of complaints that the term was not long enough, the Attorney General's office confirmed.
Only one person needs to request a sentence is reviewed to trigger the process, which only applies to certain types of case such as murder, rape and child sex crimes
Deputy Leader of the Labour party, Harriet Harman, has called Stuart Hall's sentence, "unduly lenient" in a tweet:
18 yrs offending & Stuart hall gets less than 18 months. Unduly Lenient Sentence. Attorney General must refer sentence to Court of Appeal