Omphile Ramela has been removed from Cricket South Africa’s interim board for ‘obstructionist’ behaviour, among other allegations.
The Cricket South Africa members’ council has relented and formally appointed the interim board.
Cricket South Africa’s members’ council has made a U-turn on its decision not to recognise the interim board.
Haroon Lorgat comes with the weight of a near-impeccable record in cricket administration, but this will be his greatest challenge yet, writes RYAN VREDE.
The appointment of the next Cricket South Africa CEO must be a public process and the next board must feel the full weight of public and commercial stakeholder expectation, writes RYAN VREDE.
Parliament has called for Cricket South Africa board members implicated in the Fundudzi report to step down while further investigations proceed.
Cricket South Africa’s concerted attempts to keep the full Fundudzi report hidden from public view on the basis of their fear of legal exposure are played out, writes RYAN VREDE.
What the government does or doesn’t do after Friday’s deadline for the full Fundudzi report to be handed over, will shape the future of international cricket in South Africa, writes RYAN VREDE.
The South African Sports Federation and Olympic Committee (Sascoc) has taken decisive steps to take over the running of Cricket South Africa.
CSA has issued a rebuke of the reporting that it will only hire black consultants, while also confirming that the body will probably only hire black consultants. RYAN VREDE is confused by it all.
Jacques Faul’s allegations of Cricket South Africa being captured must prompt an immediate independent investigation, writes RYAN VREDE.
Cricket South Africa has Peter de Villiers-ised its transformation agenda, writes RYAN VREDE.
Cricket South Africa has postponed what was set to be a critical AGM.
MARK KEOHANE, for IOL, writes that Graeme Smith is capable of leading South African cricket out of the mire but has to dig deep within himself before his own cleansing is complete.
It’s time to put an end to the binary thought on the Smith/Tsolekile saga, writes DANIEL GALLAN.