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MELBOURNE: Australia’s cricket board will make it compulsory for players to wear helmets when facing fast and medium-paced bowling in line with recommendations from a review into the death of Test batsman Phillip Hughes. Wicketkeepers and players fielding close to the wicket will also have to wear helmets in first class matches in accordance with the David Curtain review, which was released on Wednesday. The helmets, mandatory in games and during practice, must adhere to the highest British standard, Cricket Australia (CA) said. Hughes was struck on the back of the head by a rising delivery when batting for South Australia in a domestic match in November 2014. He died two days later in a Sydney hospital aged 25. “There’s not a day that goes by where we don’t think of Phillip,” CA boss James Sutherland told reporters at the Melbourne Cricket Ground on Wednesday. “This report won’t bring him back and it won’t do anything to ease the pain of his family or his loved ones who miss him most. “But we have a responsibility and a duty to ensure nothing like this ever happens again.” Hughes’s death shocked the cricketing world and ignited a debate about safety standards, particularly for batsmen, who face fast bowling that can exceed 150 kilometres per hour (93 mph). Hughes was wearing an Australian standard helmet when he was struck but the Curtain report said even the newer British standard helmet available at the time would not have afforded him extra protection from [Read More…]
THERE will be no panic in the wake of Australia's worst one-day series defeat, just 12 months out from the start of the Ashes – but neither will there be any place to hide for those involved, according to Pat Howard.See all stories on this topic »
… fortnight”, he further said. “Now that the PCB has finalised dates, venues and playing times, CA will be moving to finalise arrangements for our UAE game against Afghanisatan which we will play immediately before the Pakistan games”, Young si…
Cricket Australia and the players' union were still "further apart" than desired in negotiations over performance-related pay, with the threat of strikes looming, CA chief James Sutherland said. The current pay deal expires on June 30, …..
Cricket Australia chief James Sutherland says he's "surprised and a little bit disappointed" with the attitude of the players' union as a pay stalemate nears crisis point. Sutherland says CA and the Australian Cricketers' Associat…
A DISPUTE over how much of Cricket Australia's turnover goes to players has become the key reason their pay deal is in danger of lapsing. Negotiations between CA and the Australian Cricketers Association on a new memorandum of understanding were …..