Five takeaways from Afghan’s CWC team

Afghanistan has named their 15-member squad for the Cricket World Cup 2019 on Monday, 22 April. There’s the surprise inclusion of pacer Hamid Hassan, who last played an international game in 2016. While the leadership change, from Asghar Afghan to Gulbadin Naib, is no surprise, having been announced before the preparatory camp, it is notable that Afghan has also been named in the squad.

Here we list the five main takeaways from Afghanistan’s CWC team list.

A brand new captain 

The Afghanistan Cricket Board’s announcement earlier this month, naming Naib as the new one-day international captain, took not only the followers of Afghanistan cricket by surprise but also their own players. Under Afghan, the team had risen through the ranks, becoming a Full Member of the ICC, winning last CWC Qualifier and also completing their first-ever Test win over Ireland last month.

Five takeaways from Afghan’s CWC team
Five takeaways from Afghan’s CWC team

Naib’s nomination as the new skipper was taken keeping the long-term goals in mind. He has never captained in an international match, so handing him the responsibility in an event as big as the World Cup is a gamble, but he could well inject fresh energy into the squad.

The return of Hamid Hassan

Hassan, arguably one of the best pacers from Afghanistan, last played a game at a senior level in 2017; his last international appearance was in 2016. He has been out of the picture due to prolonged injuries. His fitness is still going to be a topic of discussion – the selectors said as much at the announcement – but his experience on the grand stage could be a vital addition to the squad.  Hassan was an effective – and entertaining! – presence in the CWC 2015, picking up eight wickets in five matches, including 3/45 against SL. If he can rediscover that pace and precision, he will be a vital part of the team.

Five takeaways from Afghan’s CWC team
Five takeaways from Afghan’s CWC team

World-class spinners but how to fit them all in 

Afghanistan stuck to having just three front-line spinners in Rashid Khan, Mohammad Nabi and Mujeeb Ur Rahman, which meant there was no place for Zahir Khan. In their main spin trio, they have world-class skills. Rashid and Nabi, who are No.1 and No.3, are likely to feature in most, if not all playing XIs. Rashid, who is also the No.3-ranked bowler, has distorted into a reliable finisher with the bat and Nabi’s middle-order experience is valuable.

Five takeaways from Afghan’s CWC team
Five takeaways from Afghan’s CWC team

Rahman, on his day, can win games for his team too. He is the kind of mystery spinner that every team wants in their side. But can the selectors fit all of them in? It might give them a happy headache while picking the playing XI.

The year of Hazratullah Zazai

Zazai successfully announced his arrival as a hard-hitting batsman this year. Before 2019, he featured in only two ODIs for Afghanistan and had scored only 15 runs at 7.50. This year, he has played four ODIs, all of them against Ireland, and scored 140 runs at an average of 35 and a strike-rate over 100. In the shortest format, against the same opponent, he scored 204 runs from three matches at 102, including a personal best 162*.

The matter of experience

“We selected the best squad considering factors such as experience, fitness, team balance, current form, and conditions,” selector Ahmadzai said at the announcement.

And the experience is something Afghanistan has in spades. They have valued the experience that Afghan brings to the squad, with his 99 ODIs. Nabi is 111 ODIs old, while Shinwari, Shahzad, Najibullah Zadran, Naib and Rashid have all played 50-plus ODIs for their side, and were in good touch in the series against Ireland. They do have a good mix of experience and youth; however, the onus will be on the veterans to help win matches for their side.

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Pakistan focused on acclimatizing before CWC

Haris Sohail, the Pakistan middle-order batsman, said it was important for his team to focus on getting used to conditions during the five one-day internationals in England before the ICC Men’s Cricket World Cup 2019 gets underway.

Of the overseas teams, Pakistan is at the greatest advantage in terms of adapting to conditions for the World Cup as they will be facing hosts England, the No.1 team on the MRF Tyres ICC Men’s ODI Team Rankings, in an ODI series days before the World Cup begins on 30 May.

Counting the sole Twenty20 International and the World Cup warm-up matches to follow, Pakistan will end up playing close to 10 matches before the World Cup starts, and want to make it count.

Pakistan focused on acclimatizing before CWC
Pakistan focused on acclimatizing before CWC

“The CWC is still a little while away,” said Sohail. “Earlier, we have a very important series against England. England is a quality side, the No.1 team. If we win that series, we’ll get a great deal of help in getting used to those conditions. We still have about ten matches to go before the CWC if you count all the practice matches. So we’re hopeful of getting acclimatized well and producing good results at the World Cup.”

On a personal note, Sohail is enjoying the great form and will hope to take that into the showpiece event. He goes into the England series on the back of two centuries against Australia in UAE.

“Since the Aussies series, my confidence and form are in a good place,” Haris said. “Over the past few days, I wasn’t feeling too great, but a match situation is different, and the practice match we played today, the ball felt great on the bat.”

Despite Haris Sohail scoring 291 runs at 72.75 in that series against Australia, Pakistan conceded each of the five ODIs. Some felt that part of the reason for the repeated failures was the inability of batsmen to score quickly enough. There have been concerns that the team is falling behind in that area, but Sohail downplayed those doubts.

“Cricket is a different game nowadays,” Haris said. “Now, when you’re No.3 or 4 plays big innings or get a hundred, batsmen play around him. In one day international cricket, a total above 300 is now par. Not in the UAE, where pitches are slower and you need to take more time. But definitely, that applies in countries like England. So over there, you’ll see us play more aggressively.”

Babar Azam, Pakistan’s middle-order star, is known for his more classically styled shots along the ground, but he too feels he is equipped to go big when the situation demands that of him.

Pakistan focused on acclimatizing before CWC
Pakistan focused on acclimatizing before CWC

“If I can be No.1 in the world without power hitting, then I don’t need power hitting,” he said. “But when I need to, I utilize it well. I don’t just play along the ground. I practice striking the ball big and when desired, I use it. My role is to play out the complete overs. My separate role is to take the innings as deep as I can and perform in a way that benefits the team most of all.”

Pakistan’s series against England will start with a one-off T2OI in Cardiff on 5 May and the all-important ODI series will begin on 8 May.

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Pakistan Announced Squad For ICC World Cup 2019

Pakistan’s top picks have left Mohammad Amir on top of the preliminary 15-man World Cup squad to be held next month in England.

The 27-year-old has been in a miserable form since guiding Pakistan to win against India in the Champions Trophy final in June 2017, with just four wickets in 14 games. For live action, you can buy Cricket World Cup Tickets.

Pakistan Announced Squad For ICC World Cup 2019 Tickets
Pakistan Announced Squad For ICC World Cup 2019

But the fast thrower on the left arm, who missed the 2011 and 2015 World Cups due to a ban on attending a five-year-old match imposed in 2010. The head of team selection, Inzamam-ul-Haq, said that Amir’s form was worrying.

“Amir did not give the expected results,” said Inzamam, who was part of Pakistan’s 1992 World Cup winning team.

Amir is included in the 17-man squad for the five-match series against England from May 5 to May 19 and can return to his Cricket World Cup spot if he behaves well.

“We have included Amir for the English series with the hope that he will regain his pace and wicket-taking ability in the series,” said Inzamam.

Multi-purpose player Mohammad Hafeez was included in the Cricket World Cup team subject to a full recovery from a fractured thumb injury he suffered in the Pakistan Super League (PSL) in February of this year.

“Hasnain is exciting and can be a surprise of Cricket World Cup package,” said Inzamam. Who played 3 ODI matches against Australia last month and got 2 wickets.

Another left-arm trainer, Junaid Khan was preferred to Amir. Opener Abid Ali was also called after scoring a first hundred goals against Australia.

The group is largely composed of young players, with only a handful of veterans – Sarfraz and Haris Sohail, who played in 2015. As well as Shoaib Malik, who played in 2007, and Mohammad Hafeez who took part at the 2007 and 2011 tournaments.

Pakistan Squad for Cricket World Cup 2019:

Sarfraz Ahmed (captain), Abid Ali, Babar Azam, Fakhar Zaman, Fahad Al-Ashraf, Haris Sohail, Hasan Ali, Imam-ul-Haq, Imad Wasim, Jahid Khan, Mohammad Hasnain, Mohammad Hafeez , Shoaib Malik, Shadab Khan, Shaheen Shah Afridi.

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Jacques Kallis wants Karthik in India’s CWC team

Jacques Kallis, the former South Africa all-rounder, has called for Dinesh Karthik to be included in India’s 15-man squad for the ICC Men’s Cricket World Cup 2019.

Jacques Kallis wants Karthik in India’s CWC team
Jacques Kallis wants Karthik in India’s CWC team

Kallis is currently working with Karthik at the 2019 Indian Premier League, where he serves as head coach of Kolkata Knight Riders, of which Karthik is captain.

Kallis felt Karthik would fit in well as India’s No.4. The position has been highly contentious in the build-up to the tournament, with India still looking for answers. Karthik, however, hasn’t been in the discussion.

He last played ODI cricket during India’s tour of New Zealand, and while he has been solid in the chances given to him, the performances haven’t been enough to make him stand out in a competitive pool, comprising KL Rahul, Ambati Rayudu and Rishabh Pant, among potentially several others.

Kallis, however, felt Karthik would be critical to India’s chances at the marquee event. “India will be silly not to pick Dinesh Kartik in the World Cup team,” he told India Today. “He has the experience and the temperament and will be critical to India’s chances. He should be looked at as the No.4 option

Jacques Kallis wants Karthik in India’s CWC team
Jacques Kallis wants Karthik in India’s CWC team

“2019 will be the most open World Cup of all, and India certainly has the team to win it and are the favorites going into the tournament. DK is one of the best finishers I have ever seen. He has been unbelievable for KKR. To have a guy there who is going to be calm under pressure… and he is great to have in your dressing room as well.”

Echoing Kallis’ views were Kolkata team mentor Abhishek Nayar, who has had a direct influence on the wicket-keeper’s late career resurgence. Nayar put Karthik through a rigorous training programme that included a complete mental reset. It led to Karthik coming back with renewed purpose and slamming that stunning eight-ball 29* in the Nidahas Trophy final of 2018.

“I think in the past two years, he has shown us how versatile he is. He is not only a finisher but even batting up the order… I think he gives you that versatility also, being a wicket-keeper and a very good fielder,” Nayar said.

Nayar went on to say that Karthik didn’t necessarily have to be a back-up wicket-keeper and that he was good enough to make the team on his batting and fielding skills alone. “He is not only a keeper back-up but also a batsman back-up, who can come and field,” he said.

“We’ve seen how well he fields and the kind of catches he has taken. He is also ideal to bat at No.4. Because of the kind batsman he is, you can use him anywhere in the batting order. So, for me, he is someone I feel should be definitely in that World Cup squad.”

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Muhammad Nabi is confident about his World Cup Squad

Afghanistan all-rounder Mohammad Nabi feels that Afghanistan has the right mix of spinners to challenge teams at the ICC Men’s Cricket World Cup 2019 in England and Wales.

Muhammad Nabi is confident about his World Cup Squad
Muhammad Nabi is confident about his World Cup Squad

Nabi will form a three-man spin attack, along with Rashid Khan and Mujeeb ur Rahman. While Nabi is capable of building pressure by accumulating the dots, Khan is Afghanistan’s strike bowler, while Rahman can be handy in the first Powerplay, where he is generally used to curb scoring early.

All three spinners have played their share of cricket in England recently. While Nabi and Khan turned out for Leicestershire and Sussex, respectively, in last year’s T20 Blast, Rahman has struck a deal with Middlesex for the upcoming season, and Nabi feels the experience will hold them in good stead.

“Ours is a good combination because Rashid and Mujeeb are wicket-taking bowlers and I am more defensive, bowling a lot of dot balls,” Nabi told AFP.

“(The T20 Blast) It was a great experience for us and was of big help. Rashid and I bowled actually well and he also batted well. We will rapidly get adjusted to the conditions there hopefully.”

While the Afghanistan team prepares for the marquee event with a training camp in South Africa, their spin trio is currently engaged in the 2019 Indian Premier League. Nabi and Khan are team-mates there as well, with both players representing Sunriser Hyderabad, while Rahman plays for Kings XI Punjab.

Nabi felt the IPL, with its tight finishes and high level of competition is ideal to get used to dealing with pressure at the World Cup. Nabi is in the middle of a terrific IPL season, where his seven wickets have come at an average of 12.42

And while Khan has had a slightly moderate season by his standards, both bowlers have conceded runs at fewer than six and over. Rahman has had a lukewarm start to his campaign but has played only three matches.

“The IPL helps a lot,” Nabi said. “If you play these kinds of pressure games before the World Cup, it will help a lot in the tournament against top opposition teams. It is a white-ball format after all. Yes, it is an alteration of format, but you can adjust easily to the 50-over game.”

Afghanistan begins its World Cup campaign against Australia in Bristol on 1 June. The last time the two sides met at the World Cup, the Asian team was walloped by 275 runs.

But this is a much-improved Afghanistan team, as they showed at the Asia Cup last year, where they challenged several top teams. Afghanistan beat Sri Lanka and Bangladesh, just about lost to Pakistan, and held tournament favorites India to a tie.

“We will try our best at the CWC and challenge every team that we play against,” Nabi said. “God-willing, in future we will challenge everybody in Test cricket.”

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Ponting wants three Aus pacers to play CWC, Ashes

Ricky Ponting believes Australia’s big three pacers – Mitchell Starc, Pat Cummins and Josh Hazlewood – should aim to play every match at both the ICC Men’s Cricket World Cup 2019 and the Ashes.

Ponting wants three Aus pacers to play CWC, Ashes
Ponting wants three Aus pacers to play CWC, Ashes

All three bowlers have had condensed workloads heading into the CWC. Hazlewood has not played since the home series against India and Starc last played in the Tests against Sri Lanka that followed – both have since been recovering from injuries. And while Cummins was intricate in the limited-overs series in India and the UAE, he played in just one of the five ODIs against Pakistan.

Australia’s selectors are set to announce the World Cup squad on 15 April, and for all the talk of resting some of the pacers ahead of a crucial Ashes series, Ponting believes their freshness should be capitalized on at the World Cup.

“They Starc, Hazlewood and Cummins have all had reasonable lay-offs now,” Ponting, who will join the set-up as an assistant coach for the World Cup, told cricket.com.au. “I know some of them got through the summer and had injuries with Josh and Stacy of late, but that should mean they go into a World Cup very fresh.

“None of those guys will be in the IPL either, so they need to just manage [themselves] really well, with the thought of playing every game through the World Cup and the Ashes. I’m sure all those bowlers want to do that. It’s up to them to get themselves fit enough and strong enough to give themselves the best chance of being able to get through.”

However, Ponting said there was a caveat. All three don’t have to play every game – as many as 11, if Australia makes the finals – if the conditions warrant another combination. “Who knows, there might be a few games through the World Cup where it might not be the best to take those three fast bowlers into a game,” he said.

“Wicket in England might look like it will be slower and turn more, so you go in with another all-around option and/or another spinner. But the administration is going to be a key because trying to priorities a CWC over an Ashes series … it’s impossible. You’ve just got to face what you’ve got in front of you.

“The entire goal for Aus cricket right now should be to win the CWC and worry about whatever happens after that, after that.”

Australia opens its World Cup campaign against Afghanistan on 1 June. The Ashes begins on 1 August in Birmingham, a little over two weeks after the World Cup final on 14 July.

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Seifert goals to use CWC snub as a motivational tool

Tim Seifert, the wicketkeeper, narrowly missed out on a place in the New Zealand squad for the forthcoming ICC Men’s Cricket World Cup 2019, with the uncapped Tom Blundell getting the nod instead.

Seifert goals to use CWC snub as motivational tool
Seifert goals to use CWC snub as a motivational tool

The spirited batsman said that he was “gutted” at existence left out, but at the same time renowned he would use the rebuff as a tool of incentive to establish a place for himself in the 50-over format. His wicket-keeping counterpart, Blundell, is enhanced known for his exploits in the extended format. The fact can be shown by the fact that he averages 37.74 in first-class cricket likened to 23.84 in List A cricket. He also split a hundred on his Test against the West Indies in 2017.

On the other side, Seifert gave a sight of his showpieces with a blazing 43-ball 84 against India in the first T20I in Wellington. On his part, Gary Stead, the NZ coach, designated that Blundell’s ‘keeping skills helped him to win a place in the set-up.

“At the end of the day I did not make the CWC so you are always going to be cleaned,” he told Stuff on Monday, April 8. “Tom Blundell is one of my best mates and even though we are fighting for the same position, if there’s talk around the wicketkeeper there’s always probably going to be me and him involved. Getting permission for those SL ODI games, in the back of the mind I thought I had a little step ahead of him.

“Everyone has got a bit to work on. Even skipper Kane Williamson is still working on his batting. It’s not like a ruin. I for myself don’t think I am far away from Tom Blundell with my keeping work. I have certainly used this selection as fire in the belly and will work hard so I can be up to that level. It’s stripping, but at the end of the day, it is what it is. There’s still a lot of further cricket to come,” he noted.

Siefert also wounded the little finger on his right hand on the last day of the domestic season cricket while playing for Northern Districts. The injury has all but lined him out of action for the future unofficial one-day matches versus a full-strength Australian XI in Brisbane.

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Pollard recovers his mojo ahead of CWC19

More than two years after playing his last one-day international, West Indies all-rounder Kieron Pollard is hopeful that his IPL exploits can fetch him a place in the Windies squad for the ICC Men’s Cricket World Cup 2019.

Pollard slammed a belligerent 31-ball 83 on Wednesday, 10 April, to power Mumbai Indians’ successful chase of 198 against Kings XI Punjab. Captaining the side in the absence of regular skipper Rohit Sharma, Pollard’s effort almost single-handedly took Mumbai to victory.

While the Windies have a bounty of death-overs power-hitters in the likes of Andre Russell and Carlos Brathwaite, Pollard’s experience is invaluable. He has 2289 ODI runs in 101 matches, at 25.71, with the highest score of 119 and strike-rate over 92.89.

Asked if he could take the flight to England with performances such as this, Pollard said: “The most I can do every time I step on the cricket field is try to put runs on the board. There are people there who have the job to select, and let’s see how that goes. I’m 31 years old, Chris Gayle is still playing, he’s 39, and he’s whacking it all around.”

Pollard recovers his mojo ahead of CWC19
Pollard recovers his mojo ahead of CWC19

Pollard has picked up after a dull start to the season, notching up scores of 17*, 46* and 83 in his last three innings. At 31, he remains a livewire on the field and offers solid overs with his medium pace.

On Wednesday, after an unbeaten 100 from KL Rahul, Punjab had the game in control as Mumbai struggled to garner momentum, stuttering to 65/3 after 10 overs, and 109/4 in 13. It resulted in the required rate escalating to 13.5 at one point in the chase.

Pollard, however, changed the course of the innings thereafter, smashing three fours and ten sixes in his powerful innings.

“Pollard is a legend! One fellow who could do this, it was Kieron Pollard,” admired Hardik Pandya. “Time and situation needed both of us to go for it, but I could not connect much today. Pollard was supporting himself, and for the first time in my life, while sitting outside, I thought 17 per over is a par score.”

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Saifudin not emphasizing over World Cup selection as he nurses elbow injury

Mohammad Saifuddin doesn’t want to get ahead of himself before Bangladesh’s ICC Men’s Cricket World Cup 2019 squad is announced, but should he make the cut, he admits that it will be a dream come true.

Saifudin not stressing over CWC selection as he nurses elbow injury
Saifudin not stressing over CWC selection as he nurses elbow injury

Saifuddin, the 22-year-old, has played just 10 one-day internationals so far but is seen as one of the bright prospects for Bangladesh cricket. As a fast-bowling all-rounder, he can add balance to a side.

“To be truthful, I am not thinking of such things,” Saifuddin told reporters in Mirpur, about making the final 15 for the World Cup. “At the moment, I am only focused on the DPL [Dhaka Premier League, Bangladesh’s domestic List A tournament] matches as I will only think about the World Cup when I get the final ticket for the event.

“Like every cricketer, I have a dream of playing in the World Cup. If I get a chance to play in the World Cup, it will be a dream comes true. It is a big platform for me to prove myself in England conditions, especially for those of us who are junior players in the team. If we do well, more good opportunities will then come.”

The youngster, who has one half-century and seven wickets in his ODI career so far, insisted that a call-up wouldn’t come with expectations.

“There is no cause to feel burden,” he said. “Mashrafe [Bin Mortaza, the ODI skipper] bhaialways says that the more confident you are, the better it is for you. We may not be capable to bowl 150 kph like Kagiso Rabada, but if we are able to bowl in the right areas at 130 kph, then certainly we will do well.”

The big concern for Saifuddin now, other than making the squad, is a troublesome elbow. According to media reports, he was supposed to take an injection after the tour of New Zealand to aid his recovery, but since it would’ve kept him out of the game for a while, he and his team chose instead to manage the issue and play in the DPL, where his team Abahani Limited is the defending champions.

Saifuddin’s team suggested that his injury was not as bad as initially thought. “Earlier, we used to tape that area, but now he does not need that,” Enamul Haque, the physio, told Cricbuzz. “The only thing is that he is having a problem with his throwing and, as a result, we have decided to keep him inside the 30-yard circle.”

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Root hoping for brilliant World Cup to stay for the Ashes

England Test skipper Joe Root is hopeful for a “brilliant Cricket World Cup” that will help the squad’s Ashes movement, which instigates on 1 August in Birmingham. Sports fanatics can book Cricket World Cup Final Tickets online to enjoy stunning performances.

Root hoping for brilliant World Cup to stay for the Ashes
Root hoping for brilliant World Cup to stay for the Ashes

England has never won a Cricket World Cup but has been advertised as one of the favorites to win this year’s contest at home. They will begin that chase with the opener against South Africa on 30 May.

“Hosting the Cricket World Cup is clearly very thrilling,” Root expressed Sky Sports. “At this time of the term, after having a minute of time off, very rapidly your mind starts converting to what’s to come?

“Hopefully, we’ll be on a flier after a brilliant World Cup. Eventually, when those Test matches come around, we know we’re going to have to be unconditionally ready for them.”

England is ranked No. 1 on the MRF Tyres ICC One Day International Team Rankings and presented the world why during their recently-concluded trip of the West Indies, where they tormented up over 400 and rushed down a total of 360 with apparent ease.

But that series also carried out some of England’s main weaknesses, as seen in the 5th ODI, when they bowled over for 113 on a bouncy Gros Islet field and yielded to their worst ODI defeat in terms of balls to spare. They still have eight games – one against Ireland, five against Pakistan, and a pair of official warm-up games against Australia and Afghanistan – to set things right before the Cricket World Cup 2019.

“The West Indies tour was clearly an opportunity to put together a string of good performances coming into a World Cup,” Root said. “I think it’s really important that we take on board what happened, and we come into this summer full of confidence.

“We’re an experienced side now and we will have learned from that. But it’s a nice little reminder for us almost that we can’t become complacent and we’ve just got to continue to get better.”

The Ashes have changed hands every time since England retained the urn at home in 2013, with the home team winning every series since. But while history favors England to regain the urn after losing 4-0 in Australia in 2017-18, Root didn’t want to lose sight of what lay in store in the immediate future.

“It leading England at the Ashes will be very special. The hairs stand up on your arms just thinking about it,” he said. “On the other hand, there’s so much cricket to be frolicked between now and then that it would be wrong to look too far ahead to those initial days and all of those little particulars that come with an Ashes series.

“It’s really important we stay much grounded. We know if we play to our latent in these conditions, we will be a very difficult side to beat. It’s all about us making how we want to and being unconditionally ready for everything Australia come and throw at us.”

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