On the heels of two recent anti-Semitic crimes, Jewish leaders across the five boroughs are demanding more cops patrol their communities as Yom Kippur approaches.

“Enough is enough,” said city Councilman Chaim Deutsch, who represents southern Brooklyn, including the heavily Orthodox Jewish enclave of Midwood.

“If they have to bring in 200 cops to patrol our streets to show their visibility, that’s what has to be done,” the Democratic pol said of police.

Anti-Semitic crimes in the city have soared this year compared to 2018, according to troubling NYPD statistics.

There were 161 hate crimes targeting Jews committed between Jan. 1 and Sept. 29 — compared with 105 for the same period last year, the NYPD said.

That’s a more than 50 percent spike.

Just last week, two people were caught on camera in broad daylight tossing a milk crate and metal mailbox at a Williamsburg, Brooklyn, synagogue, smashing a window.

Then someone yanked a Jewish woman’s headscarf and wig off as she walked with her children in the borough’s Bedford-Stuyvesant neighborhood, community leaders say. That attack also was caught on surveillance video.

“There is no community in New York City that appreciates and values the Police Department more than the orthodox Jewish community,” said Flatbush Jewish Community Council co-founder Chaskal Bennett.

But “we feel that our community is vulnerable and has been subject to an alarming increase in hate crimes. That feeling must be met with the full force and protection of the NYPD.”

After last week’s attacks, Mayor Bill de Blasio vowed on Twitter, “We WILL find the perpetrators and hold them responsible.”

Cops have yet to make an arrest in the first case; they said the second one was never reported to them.

Cops typically increase their presence at places of worship during religious holidays.

“The NYPD has the largest Hate Crime Task Force in the country comprised of the best hate crime investigators,’’ a department spokeswoman told The Post in a statement Sunday.

“During the High Holy Days, there will continue to be an increased police presence — both seen and unseen — around synagogues and Jewish cultural centers to ensure individuals can practice their faith safely, freely and openly.”

Bennett, Deutsch, Councilman Kalman Yeger (D–Borough Park) and other Jewish leaders plan to meet Monday afternoon to identify security gaps for the upcoming Yom Kippur holy day Oct. 8 and 9.

“I’ve heard from Holocaust survivors how they are afraid to walk in the streets,’’ Deutsch said. “More than 75 years later, after the Holocaust … for them to say in 2019, ‘I am afraid to walk in the streets,’ sends us all a bad message.”

Additional reporting by Tina Moore and Craig McCarthy