Proteas players must agree to play a certain number of matches for their franchises, while Cricket SA must find a way to keep experienced players from signing Kolpak contracts in order to strengthen the domestic game.
South African pitches greatly assist the Proteas when they play at home, but cripples them when they play elsewhere in the world.
Learning on the job is going to be essential for the inexperienced Proteas if they are going to bounce back in the last two Test matches against India.
Quinton de Kock needs to take more responsibility in the Proteas batting lineup in the Test series against India following the retirement of stalwart Hashim Amla, writes JOHN GOLIATH.
Over the past two months Ben Stokes has showed that there is more to cricket heroes than just statistics, writes JOHN GOLIATH.
Many people consider Mark Boucher to be the favourite to take charge of the Proteas. However, the Proteas legend’s unwillingness to improve and develop himself as a coach should count against him.
JP Duminy’s career has left us with more ‘what ifs’ than Game of Thrones’ ending.
The Proteas are back in the country following another disappointing Cricket World Cup. JOHN GOLIATH rates the players’ performance during their stay in the United Kingdom.
The Proteas saved their best performance for their last match at the World Cup. JOHN GOLIATH rates the South Africans following their exciting 10-run win over Australia at Old Trafford.
Pakistan narrowly missed out on a World Cup semi-final berth despite comprehensively beating Bangladesh by 94 runs at Lord’s on Friday, writes JOHN GOLIATH.
While Test cricket remains the ultimate challenge, limited-overs batting has become another art altogether, and it’s something Cricket South Africa has to focus on ahead of the next World Cup, writes JOHN GOLIATH.
While the Proteas’ World Cup playoff hopes have already been dashed, they can still have a say in the makeup of the four semi-finalists starting against Sri Lanka, writes JOHN GOLIATH.
JOHN GOLIATH tables five post-World Cup solutions for Cricket South Africa, who needs to take swift and decisive action after South Africa’s latest embarrassment at cricket’s showpiece event.
The Proteas’ minds are probably already on the plane home following their gut-wrenching defeat by New Zealand, but they have Sunday’s clash with Pakistan and two other matches left at this World Cup to salvage some pride, writes JOHN GOLIATH.
The Proteas’ obsession with the monotony and uniformity of bilateral series cricket is the big reason why they always seem to fall apart at the World Cup.