This question is similar to (and following on from) but significantly different from this question: Who, if anyone did say it, was the first to say that because no qualia exist it is meaningless to say what I call "red" could be what you call "blue"?.
There's a famous question that asks whether two people who agree that they are seeing a red object might be seeing (in their respective subjective experiences) different colors. For example, one is seeing the object as red in his private experience and the other is seeing it as blue in his private experience. The idea is that the one who is seeing what the other would call "blue", calls what he sees "red", because he always has done, having been told all his life that this color is called "red". And vice versa: I don't think the idea/question assumes that there is one correct blue or red. It's just that the subjective experiences could be completely different while the stimulus and the utterances are identical. It's a very widely known question/idea even among nonphilosophers.
If I understand Keith Frankish and his consciousness illusionism correctly, he is saying or implying that it doesn't mean anything to ask that, because there is no such thing as a quale. And I am under the impression that Dan Dennett and his heterophenomenology (HP) said or implied something similar, decades before Frankish did.
If I understand HP correctly, it says that subjective impressions are not data, but hypotheseses. Thus qualia do not exist and/or are incoherent concepts, say Dennett and Frankish. The difference in the "experience of color" is a difference between qualia in the example given above, and therefore is meaningless or incoherent according to HP.
But I am not sure whether I have understood Frankish ("An Illusionist Manifesto" https://www.keithfrankish.com/presentations/an-illusionist-manifesto/ and "Lecture 1: The Illusionist Option" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Y2n-s6C1iYQ&list=PLhgvALi0LQGXIA7cKNmGNTiQ7dpS-7dLw) and Dennett ("The illusion of consciousness | Dan Dennett" https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fjbWr3ODbAo and "Daniel Dennett - Consciousness, Qualia and the "Hard Problem": https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eSaEjLZIDqc&t=101s) correctly.
So my question is whether it is true that if qualia don't exist,this subjective color question is meaningless. In other words, does it logically follow that it's meaningless to ask whether the red you see is different from the red I see, if qualia don't exist?
In very valuable comments on the question that this question follows on from Conifold wrote, "A common view is that the question does not make sense even if qualia do exist. The whole point of them is that they are accessible to the subject only, but to ask the question one needs to "objectify" them so that different subject can "import" other's qualia to compare and contrast them with theirs, as if they were just another object. The conception behind the question is thereby incoherent. The idea that things have strictly non-relational "qualities", which, by definition, cannot be shared and hence compared, goes back at least to Kant, if not scholastics. There is a version of the question which is more meaningful, it involves the same subject experiencing inversion of the spectrum (so the color qualia of tomatoes and cucumbers swap places, for example). That one goes back to Malebranche and Locke, but logical positivists (e.g. Schlick in 1932) once dismissed it as meaningless [...] based on their verificationism, see SEP, Inverted Qualia. However, verificationism is out of fashion nowadays."
Reading up on Schlick I found out that Schlick was murdered by a former student just four years after he made this claim, and possibly as a result of making it: the student claimed he murdered Schlick because of what the latter had taught him.
Marxos also made a comment that I suspect would be very useful to anyone with access to a library: "Look at Daniel Dennett in Consciousness Explained. He goes into the issue in detail."
To clarify, in light of the comment by sdenham: "I feel that adding ‘alleged’ to the question makes it almost meaningless (the answer is, trivially, ‘no’.) If it is merely alleged that a person has committed a murder, we cannot conclude they have killed someone." the question is saying that it has been alleged that qualia don't exist, and asking whether, if the allegation is correct, that would imply that it is meaningless to say that what I call "red" could be what you call "blue".