"The teams are on the ground to monitor the situation and enforce the Supreme Court's order", said Madhur Verma, media spokesperson of the Delhi Police.
Refusing to revisit the ban order, Justice Sikri and Justice Ashok Bhushan said: "We are not entering into any debate and none of the religious considerations had influenced our ban order".
The court said it knew that "some people are trying to give a communal tinge to our order... but we will consider that as people expressing their anguish at our order".
"We have been celebrating this festival of happiness for many years. There are children who wait for Diwali celebrations", senior advocate Mukul Rohatgi, appearing for the traders, submitted.
Game preview and betting advice - Michigan @ Indiana - 5pm start time
On that drive, O'Korn kept the drive alive when he avoided a tackle and found Donovan Peoples-Jones for a third-down conversion. That culminated in Nordin booting a 38-yard field goal on the very first play of the second stanza for a 6-0 MI advantage.
The court said this as temporary licence holders told the bench that they had obtained such licences after the September 12 order that lifted the ban and that their licences were valid only up to October 21.
Interestingly, the October 9 order only suspended the sale and did not impose any restriction on the bursting of crackers. The traders who had invested a huge amount of money with a belief of smooth and heavy business this Diwali 2017 season have faced a huge blow when the top court changed its mind. "The sales are already taking place".
It remains to be seen how far the ban is properly implemented in Delhi and if Smart City Bhubaneswar will ever shun crackers on Diwali for a better environment. The Supreme Court has put the ban till November 1.
Vikrant, a student leader from SGRR (PG) College, said that he has urged his followers and other college students not to burst firecracker this year and also to involve in creating awareness among the youth about ill- effect of air pollution due to firecrackers.