The Mudgal committee investigating the IPL 2013 corruption case found that investigations pertaining to Rajasthan Royals co-owner Raj Kundra had stopped "abruptly and without reason" when the Rajasthan police was given information about Kundra by the Delhi police.

The index of the report, 25 pages long, refers to four individuals in which Raj Kundra is No. 11. The report states that Kundra "was in touch with the bookies" but, by not reporting contact with them, "has violated the BCCI/ IPL Anti-Corruption Code." During the investigation, the Mudgal committee investigators also found that the "investigation against this individual was abruptly and without reason stopped by the Rajasthan Police upon receiving the case papers from Delhi Police."

During the course of their investigations, the committee found that a friend of Kundra's was a "known punter" who gave a "section 164 statement" [a statement before a magistrate, thus making it admissible in court] saying that he placed bets on behalf of Kundra. The report says Kundra then went on "to introduce his 'known punter' friend" to another bookie who dealt with "larger stakes." According to a statement given by another player to the police, Kundra had "introduced him to a bookie". The report points that "materials on record" indicated Kundra was "placing bets or was at a minimum standing guarantee for his punter friend." All of these happen to be violations of the BCCI/ IPL Anti-Corruption Code.

The Mudgal report, which was made public in February 2014, had stated: "When Mr. Raj Kundra appeared before us, he was questioned as to whether he had indulged in any betting activity in the IPL, to which he categorically answered in the negative."