David Warner has just been appointed as captain of the Winnipeg Hawks, putting a ‘c’ back in front of his name on the team sheet. In my opinion, it’s the wrong ‘c’.
Players convicted of ball-tampering could be suspended for up to six Test matches or 12 ODIs, under new guidelines adopted by the ICC.
Sri Lanka’s captain, coach and manager have been charged for conduct contrary to the spirit of the game after the team’s two-hour ball-tampering protest.
Sri Lanka captain Dinesh Chandimal has been suspended for a Test after being found guilty of tampering with the ball.
Sri Lanka captain Dinesh Chandimal has denied the ICC’s charge that he attempted to change the condition of the ball during the current Test against the West Indies.
Sri Lanka’s captain, Dinesh Chandimal, has been charged by the ICC in relation to yesterday’s ball-tampering controversy against the West Indies.
Sri Lanka protested a ball-tampering charge by delaying the start of day three of their Test against the West Indies for two hours.
Al Jazeera has defended their documentary on corruption in cricket in the face of criticism from the ICC and denials from Cricket Australia and the ECB.
Australian quick Pat Cummins says he ‘felt ill’ when he saw footage of the ball-tampering episode on the big screen at Newlands, but the team had no idea of what was to follow.
New Aussie Test skipper Tim Paine calls for the ball-tampering trio to be ‘a bit more respectful of our opposition and the game’.
Former Australia hard man David Warner, banned for a year for his role in the ball-tampering scandal in South Africa six weeks ago, says the support he has received has changed him.
Former Australia vice-captain David Warner will not appeal the 12-month ban he received for his involvement in the ball-tampering scandal.
Australia’s cricket public – still hurting after an extraordinary week of developments by the ball-tampering scandal – are still baying for blood following David Warner’s press conference in Sydney on Saturday, writes GARY LEMKE in the Gold Coast.
There are no winners in a cricketing scandal that has rocked the sport and brought Australia to its knees, writes GARY LEMKE.
Steve Smith, the deposed captain of the Australian team, says he takes full responsibility for what happened under his watch and blames no one but himself.