THE widows of two Israeli athletes murdered in the Munich Olympics massacre have condemned Jeremy Corbyn for standing by the graves of the terrorists responsible.

Ankie Spitzer and Ilana Romano’s husbands Andre and Yossef were among the 11 Israeli athletes killed after being taken hostage by terrorists from the Black September group.

A picture emerged of Mr Corbyn holding a wreath as he stood near the grave of the terrorists behind the 1972 atrocity.

The Labour leader was said to be attending a service to commemorate Palestinian "martyrs" at a cemetery in Tunisia when the photograph was taken in 2014.

In a joint statement to Jewish News, the two widows, who have campaigned for a memorial to those killed, said they were “extremely disturbed” by the reports about Mr Corbyn.

“For Mr Corbyn to honour these terrorists, is the ultimate act of maliciousness, cruelty and stupidity,” they said.

“Mr Corbyn has no place in politics, or in decent, humane society when he is driven by one-sided hate and vengefulness.

“If you want a genuine transformation of politics, Mr Corbyn, we would suggest that you first study history and understand how terrorism undermines and vilifies society and mankind.

“You have no place in politics, or in decent, humane society when you are driven by one-sided hate and vengefulness.

“Do not forget, Mr Corbyn, that you will be judged by the company you keep.

“We do not recall a visit of Mr Corbyn to the graves of our murdered fathers, sons and husbands.

“They only went to the Olympic Games in order to participate in this festival of love, peace and brotherhood; but they all returned home in coffins.

They also offered their “heartfelt feelings” to the British people should Mr Corbyn become prime minister.

Mr Corbyn insisted he was at the service to commemorate 47 Palestinians killed in an Israeli air strike on a Tunisian PLO base in 1985.

But pictures show him apparently standing just feet from the grave of the Black September terrorists.

In other pictures, he is seen close to where terrorist, Atef Bseiso, intelligence chief of the Palestine Liberation Organisation and also linked to the massacre, is buried.

The pictures, taken a year before he became leader of the party, are said to show him taking part in an Islamic prayer at the burial site.

It comes after he has come under fire for failing to tackle anti-Semitism in Labour and for failing to adopt its internationally recognised definition in party rules.

The photos of him in Tunisia prompted Jewish community leader Jonathan Goldstein, chair of the Jewish Leadership Council to say: “This man is not fit to be a Member of Parliament, let alone a national leader.”

He wrote: "In so many ways, Enough is Enough."

Home Secretary Sajid Javid tweeted: “If this was the leader of any other major political party, he or she would be gone by now."

A Labour spokesman told the Sun Online the comments of the Munich families are based on an untrue claim.

Mr Corbyn did not take part in a ceremony honouring those who killed their loved ones.

But instead he attended a ceremony commemorating almost 50 people, many civilians, Palestinian and Tunisian, killed in an Israeli bombing raid in 1985.

The row came after separate pictures emerged of Mr Corbyn speaking at the 2010 wedding of an alleged Holocaust denier.

Husam Zomlot appeared to suggest in 2014 that Israel “fabricated” the Holocaust. He now insists he meant to convey that Israel was using the Holocaust to justify “its murder of Palestine”.