When asked what Fifa could do to tackle this, the federation's diversity boss Federico Addiechi said it had been working with the local organisers and Russian police to identify these fans and, when appropriate, they had lost their Fan-IDs and been forced to leave the country.
"We have done it with individual broadcasters".
Sexism has been a bigger problem than racism at the World Cup in Russian Federation, according to anti-discrimination experts advising FIFA.
Powar said with Russian authorities also keeping home-grown hooligans away from games, the World Cup had an global crowd "very different to the fans that come to domestic football".
Before the tournament began, the biggest concern was homophobia and racism would be a problem.
A Croatia supporter sends out a kiss when waiting for the semifinal match between Croatia and England at the 2018 soccer World Cup in the Luzhniki Stadium in Moscow, Russia.
"There are many interesting stories to tell about the World Cup and we acknowledge this was not one of them", it said.
However, he acknowledged that the number of incidents on the streets may have been 10 times higher but not reported.
Federation Internationale de Football Association has joined hands with the anti-discrimination group, Fare Network for monitoring the behaviour of fans in Russia.
The research sampled more than 100 pictures from mainstream media reports and found the most popular stories and images about women focused on young and slender fans in the stands, The Conversation reported.
Another Argentine referee, Horacio Elizando, refereed both the opener and the final at the 2006 World Cup.