Elvish Yadav Rave Party Video leaked? YouTuber debunks viral clip with snake & foreign girl
In the leaked Elvish Yadav Rave Party video, the YouTuber was seen holding a snake and singing a song along with a foreign girl.-
A massive controversy erupted on Friday after an FIR was filed against Bigg Boss OTT Season 2 winner Elvish Yadav. Noida Police filed an FIR against YouTuber Elvish Yadav after they conducted a sting operation on a high-profile rave party in sector 49. Noida Police arrested at least 6 people from the Noida Rave Party and on their statement, filed an FIR against Bigg Boss OTT Season 2 winner Elvish Yadav. During the raid, many poisonous snakes and snake venoms were also recovered. However, Elvish Yadav soon shared his video on social media and termed all the allegations against him as fake and baseless.
Amid the controversy, the Elvish Yadav Rave Party video leak was widely shared on X by a section of social media. In the leaked Elvish Yadav Rave Party video, the YouTuber was seen holding a snake and singing a song along with a foreign girl. Many of the social media users alleged that the Elvish Yadav Rave Party leaked sting video exposes the YouTuber's lies, however, the Bigg Boss OTT Season 2 soon debunked it.
Elvish on his Instagram clarified that viral Elvish Yadav leaked rave party video is at least 6 months old. "This scene is from a music video..6 months old..Don't believe in everything,: said the YouTuber on Elvish Yadav leaked rave party video.
It is pertinent to mention here that BJP MP and founder of People for Animals (PFA), Maneka Gandhi reacted to the incident and said, "He (Elvish) should be arrested immediately. This is a grade-I crime - that means seven years in jail...PFA laid a trap and caught these people. He uses endangered species of snakes in his videos. Later we got to know that he sells snake venom in Noida and Gurugram...."
Elvish Yadav's reaction to rave party FIR
Elvish Yadav released a video on his social media handle and refused all the allegations against him. Addressing his fans on social media, Elvish said, "When I woke up in the morning I saw what kind of news is being flashed. There are media reports saying that Elvish Yadav has been arrested, and Elvish Yadav peddling narcotics substance. I want to say that whatever allegations and charges are leveled against me are baseless and fake. Not even 1 percent truth in it. I am ready to cooperate with UP Police. I would like to request the UP Police and UP CM Yogi Adityanath that if even 1 percent proof is being found against me, then I will take full responsibility. Till then, I would like to request media to not malign my name."
Charges against Elvish Yadav
UP Police in its statement said, "FIR registered in Sector 49 Police Station against six people, including YouTuber and Bigg Boss winner Elvish Yadav, for making available snake venom at rave parties. They used to collect a hefty sum of money for supplying the venom at parties. Nine snakes were also rescued in a raid."
During the raid, the police reportedly arrested five persons Rahul, Titunath, Jayakaran, Narayan and Ravinath from the banquet hall. Five cobras, a red snake, a python and two other snakes were recovered from the party venue.
As per FIR, based on a complaint filed by People For Animals "A YouTuber named Elvish Yadav provided snake venom and live snakes in Noida and created videos with other gang members/Youtubers in NCR farmhouse. They organised shoots and organised rave parties illegally. They regularly invited foreign girls and consumed snake venoms and intoxicants. Rahul his accomplice acted as an agent on his behalf."
The complaint further said, "One of our informants contacted Elvish Yadav and asked him to organise the rave party and get Cobra Venom. Elvish gave us the name of one Rahul whom we contacted. He said he can organise the venom wherever we want. He then came to Sector 51 Banquet hall with the Venom. The Noida police then came to the venue along with the DFO and arrested the organisers."
The FIR was filed under sections 9, 39,48A, 49, 50, 51 of the Wild Life (Protection) Act, 1972 and section 120-B of the IPC.