On 6th December 1992, Babri Structure in Ayodhya was demolished by right wing mob of Kar Sevaks, claiming that that the mosque was built on the land where Lord Rama was born.Since 16th-century Babri Mosque in the city of Ayodhya, had been the subject of a lengthy socio-political dispute, and in early 90s, it was targeted after a political rally organised by Kar Sevaks turned violent.According to the Hindu tradition, Indian town of Ayodhya is believed to be the birthplace of the god Rama (Ram Janmabhoomi). The VHP and the BJP organised a rally at the site involving around 150,000 volunteers, known as kar sevaks, which suddenly surged forward, broke through the police cordons defending the mosque, swarmed over the building and started tearing it down.The rally turned violent, and the crowd overwhelmed security forces and tore down the mosque. The demolition resulted in several months of intercommunal rioting between India's Hindu and Muslim communities, causing the death of at least 2,000 people, or perhaps more.A team of Archeological Survey of India conducted a survey of the land, and found what they claimed to be 50 pillar bases, which are remains of non-Islamic structures beneath the site of Babri Mosque. According to archaeologist K. K. Muhammed, many of those structure belongs to a former temple.On 9th November, 2019, the Supreme Court of India ruled that the land belongs to “Ram Lalla” and ordered the government to provide an alternative five-acre land to the Sunni Waqf Board, putting an end to the age-long ‘Ayodhya Dispute’. The 1,045 page judgement can be referred for detailed understanding of the entire history, conflicts and conclusion in the Ayodhya Case.On 30th September, 2020, a special court in Lucknow delivered judgment in the 1992 Babri Masjid demolition case, where all the 32 accused, including BJP veterans L.K. Advani and Murli Manohar Joshi, have been acquitted.The demolition of Babri Masjid is considered to be major violent political turn of events in the history of India.