On May 4, there was a fight between wrestlers, including Olympic champion Sushil Kumar, that resulted in three wrestlers being injured and being taken to the hospital.During the treatment, Sagar, one of them, died.
Wrestler Sunil Kumar had been on the run, seeking to avoid arrest, according to Delhi Police. He’d traversed the borders of seven states and union territories. He also kept changing his SIM cards to avoid being arrested, according to the Delhi Police.
Over the intervening night of May 4 and 5, Kumar and allegedly assaulted Sagar Dhankar and two of his companions at the stadium. Dhankar, who was 23 years old at the time, ultimately died as a result of his injuries.
According to the police, Sushil Kumar is the main suspect and mastermind of the murder, and there is electronic proof showing him and his friends beating Dhankar. Kumar and co-accused Ajay Kumar Sehrawat were nabbed on 23 May, 2021. He has spent 10 days in police custody and 23 days in judicial custody thus far.
While rejecting Sushil’s anticipatory bail motion on May 18, ASJ Jagdish Kumar of Rohini Court stated that the charges against the accused were serious in nature and that the FIR established a prima facie case against the accused.
In this murder case, a Delhi court today prolonged Sushil Kumar’s judicial custody until July 9. In addition, he has been transferred from Mandoli Jail to Tihar Jail No. 2.
The motion of wrestler Sushil Kumar, who is currently in judicial custody in Tihar Jail, asking permission to be provided with supplements and special cuisine in prison, was dismissed by the Delhi Court on June 10.
While rejecting Kumar’s application, Chief Metropolitan Magistrate Satvir Singh Lamba stated,
“It is a well established law that all people, natural or legal, are equal in the eyes of the law, regardless of caste, religion, sex, class, or other factors. The right to equality is enshrined in the Indian Constitution. It suggests that there is a rule of law. It also means that no one has any particular privileges because of his or her rank, status, wealth, or poverty. “The law should be equal and equally applied, and people should be treated equally. “