Tweeting under the name Aniso Abdulkadir, she posted a picture of the man who allegedly attacked her, writing: ‘This man at Baker Street station forcefully attempted to pull my hijab off and when I instinctively grabbed ahold of my scarf he hit me.’ She continued: ‘He proceeded to verbally abuse my friends and I, pinning one of them against the wall and spitting in her face.’ Ms Abdulkadir added a woman who was present was also threatening and verbally abusive.
She urged others to share the image in order to identify the suspect, earning more than 24,000 retweets by Sunday afternoon.
His work features imagery from Libya, Guantanamo Bay and the UK and is currently being exhibited at London’s Imperial War Museum.
In the words of Erin Barnett, “the winners of this year’s Infinity Awards may be more overtly political than in past years, but [they were selected because their work was thought to be] the most innovative way to engage artists and audiences in a variety of new platforms.”” offers a complex portrayal of the U. Central Intelligence Agency’s secret detention practices in the war on terror and the process of investigating them.But moments later the video starts again and the woman can be heard shouting in the background.The driver returns to the carriage and tells the woman that she has been “quarrelling since Waterloo” and asks her to leave.In the footage a female passenger can be heard telling her: “You’re frightening children, shut it.” The woman, who was shouting that she did not like London, replies saying: “You shut it” The women then start throwing newspaper pages at each other before a male passenger tries to break up the altercation.A male passenger then informs her that the woman has been “spitting at people” and asks the driver to “get her off the train.” The driver warns the woman that if she doesn’t stop spitting at people she will have to be escorted off the train.