AN ANGRY woman made racist remarks to her neighbour when banging on his door.

Hayley Marie McLoughlin called him a " foreigner" and told him to go back to his own country.

At the time she was subject to a suspended prison sentence for doing the same thing before to the same victim.

Magistrates said the court would not tolerate any racial harassment in any way, shape or form.

But McLoughlin, 41, currently staying at Third Avenue in Gwersyllt, was given a two-year conditional discharge when she appeared at North East Wales Magistrates Court.

The Mold court was told the suspended sentence to which she was subject was at an end.

And the two offences of racially aggravated public order which she admitted were non-imprisonable.

Magistrates made her the subject of an indefinite restraining order.

She is not to enter Bell Court in Wrexham and she is not to approach victim Karwan Sharifi in any way, including by social media.

Prosecutor Ceri Ellis-Jones said on December 2 the victim was woken by McLoughlin banging on his door and shouting racial remarks that he should go back to his own country.

She said she could do what she liked and added: "This is my country."

McLoughlin left but later returned and shouted more abuse of a similar nature.

The prosecutor said Wales & West Housing Association records showed a number of complaints had been made about her.

In a victim impact statement Mr Sharifi said he could not relax in his own home when McLoughlin was living there. He was afraid to walk to his flat in case she was there.

Mr Sharifi said he had tried to calm her down and resolve any issues she had but she would not listen and nothing he said could change her behaviour.

Her racist comments upset him. Mr Sharifi said he had lived in the UK for half his life but she made him feel as if he did not belong.

Andy Holliday, defending, said it was quite clear there was a great deal of animosity between the two parties.

Following the earlier incident, when she received a suspended sentence, she felt she had put the incident behind her.

But numerous complaints continued to be made about her to the housing association including loud music.

McLoughlin felt attempts were being made to get her removed from the property.

"She lost her temper and used unacceptable language," Mr Holliday said.

He added McLoughlin did not oppose the restraining order, had been living with her partner as part of her bail conditions and the housing association was in the process of helping her to find other accommodation.

Mr Holliday stressed that while distasteful language had been used there had been nothing more extreme than foreigner.

His client had a long history of mental health issues.

The fact that they would no longer be living in the same building should prevent any future issues, he said.