Mr Hayes said the petitioners' had brought forward no evidence other than hearsay to prove that there was massive electoral fraud organised by Labour.
There had been no dishonesty on Coun Islam?s part and none of the statements submitted to the court proved the case against Coun Islam (pictured).
?Nobody has been deprived of their vote, nobody pretended to be another person and nobody has been prejudiced. Simply put, no election offences have been committed,? Mr Hayes added.
Referring to the warehouse incident, Mr Hayes said: ?It is of significance, that despite what the police discovered and the suspicions that they had, there were no cautions, no arrests, no charges and not even a police interview of any of those at the warehouse.
?it is submitted that the worse that can be said about the warehouse incident is that it looked suspicious.?
The Aston election was fought against a backdrop of fear and loathing between the political parties.
Each feared that the other was stealing votes.
On the night in question Labour candidates spotted Liberal Democrat supporters parked near their offices.
Labour had real and genuine concerns for the safety of ballot papers and decided to take them to a secure warehouse with a safe and a security guard, Mr Hayes said.
He added: ?It is submitted that it would be quite wrong in principle to conclude guilt of any of those at the warehouse for corruption and forgery.
?In a criminal trial the judge would have withdrawn the case from the jury after the close of the prosecution case.?