Aryan Khan, son of Bollywood actor Shahrukh Khan has moved the Bombay High Court in the cruise ship drug case seeking modification of the bail conditions granted by Justice Nitin Sambre. .The High Court had on October 28, 2021 allowed the bail plea filed by Khan and co-accused Arbaaz Merchant and Munmun Dhamecha in the cruise ship drug case.The next day, the High Court had released a bail order setting out 13 conditions to be fulfilled by the three accused. One of the conditions was to attend office of Narcotics Control Bureau (NCB), Mumbai every Friday between 11 am and 2 pm to mark his presence. .Khan has sought modification of that order on the following grounds: that since the investigation has been transferred to the Special Investigation Team, Delhi office of NCB, his visits to the Mumbai office could be relaxed. that every Friday when he visits the NCB office in Mumbai, he is accosted by the policemen due to the large presence of media personnel outside the office. In view of these, Khan has sought relaxation of the condition directing him to appear before NCB Mumbai office on every Friday..The application has been filed through Desai Desai Carrimjee and Mulla and is likely to be listed before Justice Sambre on December 13, 2021. .Khan was taken into custody by the Narcotics Control Bureau (NCB) on October 2, 2021 after a cruise ship en route to Goa from Mumbai was raided. He was placed under arrest on October 3 and charged with offences under Section 8(c), 20(b), 27, 28, 29 and 35 under the Narcotic Drugs and Psychotropic Substances (NDPS) Act.He was remanded to NCB custody till October 4, which was extended till October 7. Subsequently, he was remanded to judicial custody, after which he immediately moved for bail.Additional Chief Metropolitan Magistrate RM Nerlikar had rejected the bail application, holding that it was not maintainable as only the special court of sessions was entitled to hear the bail plea.Subsequently, Khan moved the special court seeking bail, which came to be rejected on October 20. This prompted the appeal before the High Court.