Labour has criticised the government’s strategies for tackling violence against women as the fallout following Sarah Everard’s death continues.
Shadow domestic violence minister Jess Phillips told Sky News on Sunday that the government needs to turn its rhetoric into action.
Everard's death prompted widespread outrage and debate about the harassment and violence women face in the UK.
Police have been criticised after officers scuffled with members of the crowd who were paying tribute to the 33-year-old on Clapham Common in south London on Saturday evening.
Home secretary Priti Patel has called on the Met Police for a "full report" into its officers' actions.
She also revealed that almost 20,000 people had responded in 24 hours to a consultation on how the government could tackle the problems.
But Phillips said the survey is “absolutely not enough”.
She said: “The issue of street harassment, the issue of sexual violence, the issue of domestic violence and all violence against women and girls, we know what the problems are. The home secretary has known for many years, the minister has known for many years."
“We don’t need a survey. We can take action," she added.
Addressing the government's proposed Police, Crime, Sentencing and Courts Bill, Phillips said Labour would again ask ministers on Monday to consider treating misogyny as a hate crime, criminalising street harassment and increasing rape tariffs.
She said: "I'm afraid to say the bill that is before us on Monday, in the explanatory notes which I read on Monday, there is more mention of statues than there is of women. Ten years for doing something to a statue, but what about women?"
Watch: Met Police chief urged to resign after 'disgraceful' vigil clash
She said: “We need to come together to take action. We don’t just need to be angry. We need action and the minister should be able to layout to us what they’re going to do.”
Phillips also criticised the government’s lack of strategy for dealing with perpetrators, saying: “The reality is the government doesn’t currently have a strategy for perpetrators for domestic abuse, which we’ve asked for repeatedly. Let’s hope this case has changed their minds.”
The Labour MP was also hesitant to call this moment a "turning point" like the government has, saying that Downing Street has taken little action on the matter since the start of the 'Me Too' movement in late 2017.
She said that since 'Me Too' began, every recommendation on legislation has been rejected by the government.
"When the minister says this is a turning point, when Priti Patel says this is a turning point, when Boris Johnson says this is a turning point – they have an enormous majority in the House of Commons – they can turn their rhetoric into action," Phillips said.
"I don’t want platitudes, I don’t want nice words, I don’t want clapping. I want action to change this."
It comes as Met Police commissioner Cressida Dick faced calls to resign after the scenes on Clapham Common.
Scuffles broke out at the front of a crowd of hundreds as police surrounded a bandstand covered in floral tributes to Everard.
At one stage, male officers could be seen taking hold of several women before leading them away in handcuffs, to shouts and screams from onlookers.
In response, the crowd chanted “shame on you”, while during another confrontation a woman could be heard telling officers “you’re supposed to protect us”.
Everard vanished while walking from a friend’s house in Clapham to her home in Brixton on 3 March.
Just over a week later, police confirmed Met Police officer Wayne Couzens, 48, has been charged with her kidnap and murder, after her remains were found in woodland in Kent.
Watch: Sarah Everard's body found in large bag, court hears