However, the claim that these comments amount to a call for after work drinks to be banned, seems to be based more on the imagination of the listener than on anything Jeremy Corbyn actually said.
Smeeth, a prominent anti-racism campaigner, said the abuse started when she walked out of the launch of Labour's anti-Semitism report in tears after being verbally attacked by a Momentum activist and Corbyn supporter.
"I expect Jeremy to show true leadership, which means calling out individuals at times by name to say what they are doing it is unacceptable", she said.
"It's a lot of subtle discrimination as well as the most overt discrimination that has to be dealt with".
The Metropolitan Police confirmed that its Counter-Terrorism Command was conducting an investigation into allegations of malicious communication and threats to kill made via social media. After that moment, the world's gone insane. "I'm very touched and will keep fighting the good fight against abuse".
Mr. Corbyn said he wanted to win back female MPs who have become alienated by the party.
Corbyn told The Observer last month: "The best way of dealing with abuse is: ignore it".
"There is a vile amount of racism and intolerance and abuse online, which then feeds on to our streets and leads to a culture of intolerance that he could actually personally do something about".
Jeremy Corbyn will unveil plans to invest £30bn in coastal towns to boost jobs and investment under a future Labour government when he visits Ramsgate for a campaign rally today.
Instead of looking at the real causes of the toxified political environment (stuff like hatemongering front page headline lies in the S*n, the constant xenophobia of the Express, the Britain First hate-fest.) Smeeth has chose to weaponise a disgusting Facebook rant about her to attack Jeremy Corbyn.
In a follow-up statement the spokesman said: "Jeremy has consistently spoken out against all forms of anti semitism and has contacted Ruth Smeeth to express his outrage at the abuse and threats directed against her".
"You would have to go back 25 years to the fight against the poll tax to recall a political meeting of this size and enthusiasm in Ellesmere Port".