There has been an argument over whether one or both of these is correct and as well, which one is correct and technical, proper English. "There are no injuries" and "There are not any injuries".
They are both grammatical. The first "There are no injuries", simply states that none have been found. The second "There are not any injuries" emphasizes the actual number "not any" meaning "not a single one", much in the same way one might say "There are no injuries. Truly, there are none." "none" meaning "not one".
That said in either case all phrases refer to zero injuries, so one might argue whether the distinction is real. Zero can after all not be more zero, same as dead can't be "deader".
Thus you may consider them equal in meaning and strength despite various emphases. Pick one that suits your mood and sense of melody and rhythm.