The indictment of six dissidents who went to a vigil for Sarah Everard has been dropped.
Hundreds went to the occasion at Clapham Common in March 2021 after Ms Everard was grabbed, assaulted and killed by Met Police official Wayne Couzens.
The Met blamed six individuals for disrupting Covid-19 lockdown norms at the vigil.
A representative for the Crown Prosecution Service (CPS) said “our legitimate test for an indictment was not met”.
One of the six, Dania Al-Obeid, portrayed the choice to drop her case as a “triumph”.
She is making a lawful move against the Met over its policing of the vigil and its lead towards her.
Her attorney, Pippa Woodrow, said she was “enchanted” that the “experience” was finished.
The Met was vigorously censured for its treatment of the informal vigil hung on 13 March last year, after an arranged socially separated occasion was dropped when coordinators were undermined with £10,000 fines.
Film showed ladies being bound on the ground and drove away by officials.
It occurred while Covid limitations in London implied family blending, beside help air pockets and two individuals meeting in open outside places, was prohibited.
Nine fixed punishment sees were passed out by the Met after the vigil.
Two of those were paid and one more was dropped with no further activity.
Six individuals had been because of stand preliminary in November. A few of them had previously been sentenced without their insight through another most optimized plan of attack framework, yet pursued against the choices and got full hearings.
The CPS affirmed the six indictments had been suspended.
A representative said: “We have an obligation to hold cases under nonstop survey and we inferred that our legitimate test for an indictment was not met.”
Met Police Assistant Commissioner Louisa Rolfe said: “We know how significant it was for individuals to recall Sarah Everard and voice their indignation.
“Officials viewed exceptionally in a serious way their obligation to shield general society during the pandemic and to offset this with the freedoms of people.
“The choice to seek after an indictment in these conditions is completely a matter for the CPS.”