The Delhi Police has told the Supreme Court that there were no instances of hate speech at the Delhi Dharam Sansad since "no specific words against any particular community was used." [Quran Ali vs Union of India]..Pertinently, the police further submitted before the top court that speech by Sudarshan TV's Suresh Chavhanke at Hindu Yuva Vahini event in Delhi's Govindpuri did not amount to hate speech since none of the words used in the speech by Chavhanke explicitly described Indian Muslims as "usurpers of territory" or in any manner imply that "Muslims were predators of the land" or that it could create an environment of paranoia against any religion."The affidavit said that the police conducted a preliminary enquiry on the complaints against the event and examined the video recordings of the speeches made. "There is no use of such words which mean or could be interpreted as open calls for genocide of Muslims in order to achieve ethnic cleansing or an open call for murder of an entire community in the speech," the affidavit said..No call for genocide of Muslims at Delhi Dharam Sansad.Delhi Police to Supreme Court .The affidavit was filed in response to a petition seeking probe into the alleged hate speech targeting the Muslim community delivered at the Haridwar Dharam Sansad and Delhi Dharam Sansad. The plea stated that between December 17 and 19, 2021, at two separate events organised in Delhi (by the Hindu Yuva Vahini) and Haridwar (by Yati Narsinghanand), hate speeches were made, consisting of open calls for genocide of Muslims in order to achieve ethnic cleansing.The petitions had contended that "no action whatsoever has been taken by the Delhi Police in relation with the event held in Delhi despite the fact that open calls for genocide, that are available on the internet, were made therein."The Supreme Court had issued notice in the matter on January 12. The Delhi Police affidavit filed on Wednesday in response to the petition is limited to the event that took place at Delhi .The affidavit explained that the event and speeches in Delhi were about empowering one's religion to prepare itself to face evils which could endanger it's existence. The speeches were not even remotely connected to a call for genocide of any particular religion, the affidavit underscored..The police force has further stated that none of the petitioners approached the Delhi police with the complaint and instead filed a writ petition in the top court, thus depriving them of a "locus.".The Delhi police also refuted the claims of being hand in gloves with the perpetrators of communal hatred since the investigation is based on the evidence of a video tape and there is no scope of tampering with it..The police also claimed that there must be "tolerance to the views of others.""Intolerance is as much a danger to democracy as it is to the person himself," it was contended..Another case is already pending before the Supreme Court in relation to a show by Sudarshan TV titled 'Bindaas Bol' alleging the "infiltration" of Muslim officers in the Civil Services, terming the same as "UPSC Jihad".