Top Court Dismisses All Petitions Seeking Review Of Its Ayodhya Verdict

Top Court Dismisses All Petitions Seeking Review Of Its Ayodhya Verdict

Top Court Dismisses All Petitions Seeking Review Of Its Ayodhya Verdict

New Delhi: On Thrusday, Top court rejejcted all 18 petitions seeking a review of its landmark verdict on Ayodhya land dispute case. The petitions were heard by five-member bench headed by CJI, SA Bobde in chamber, as a normal procedure. The petitioners that includes All Muslims Personal Law Board and the Nirmohi Akhara.
The petitoners had stressed they do not look to disturb the peace but added that any peace must be conducive to justice. Muslims who filed  petitions had said, they have always maintained peace but have been victims of violence and unfair treatment. 
One of the petitions said "Condones serious illegalities of destruction, criminal trespass, and violation of rule of law including damaging the Mosque and eventually destroying it".in Supreme Court Verdict.

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Nirmohi Akhara, in its plea had said it was looking for clarifications over its role. For Nirmohi Akhara, the SC had diected the centre to provide "adequate representation"  in the trust that is to be formed to oversee the construction of a temple at the spot.

A five-member bench, headed by former CJI Ranjan Gogoi, on November 9, delivered a unanimous verdict that gave all 2.77 acres of disputed land to Ram Lalla. SC also directed the central government to provide the Sunni Waqf Board five acres of land in a "suitable, prominent place in Ayodhya", in order to build a mosque.

The judges notified to a report by Archaeological Survey of India (ASI) that confirmed a structure existed before the mosque but did not mentioned if it was a temple.
The court admitted Muslims had been wrongly deprived of the mosque, in a 1,045-page order, 
"...on a balance of probabilities, the evidence in respect of the possessory claim of the Hindus to the composite whole of the disputed property stands on a better footing than the evidence adduced by the Muslims." the court said.

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