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  1. #1
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    ICC Chairman Shashank Manohar steps down after a four-year tenure

    ICC Chairman Shashank Manohar has stepped down after two, two-year tenures at its helm. The ICC Board met today and agreed that Deputy Chairman Imran Khwaja will assume the responsibilities of the Chairperson until a successor is elected.

    The process for the Chairperson election is expected to be approved by the ICC Board within the next week.

    ICC Chief Executive Manu Sawhney said: “On behalf of the ICC Board and staff and the whole cricket family, I would like to thank Shashank for his leadership and everything he has done for the sport as ICC Chairman. We wish him and his family all the very best for the future.”

    ICC Deputy Chairman Imran Khwaja added: “Everyone on the ICC Board extends their wholehearted thanks to Shashank for the commitment he has shown to our sport. There is no doubt that cricket owes Shashank a debt of gratitude for all he has done for the sport. He has left cricket and the ICC in a better place than he found it.”

    https://www.icc-cricket.com/media-releases/1703125


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  2. #2
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    Great news.

  3. #3
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    The most Un-Indian cricket administrator

  4. #4
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    Shashank finally has his Andy Dufresne moment.

  5. #5
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    He was all talk and no action. He presided over the continuation of the Big3.

    Just like the ICC itself, did not have a backbone. As soon as the BCCI took back control of their affairs he developed floppy legs and did not want to face them. Announced he was quitting almost immediately.

  6. #6
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    Quote Originally Posted by U$ofA View Post
    He was all talk and no action. He presided over the continuation of the Big3.

    Just like the ICC itself, did not have a backbone. As soon as the BCCI took back control of their affairs he developed floppy legs and did not want to face them. Announced he was quitting almost immediately.
    He knew his days are numbered

  7. #7
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    Manohar was the first independent chairman after the Big 3 reforms were dissolved. So what's the verdict on his 4 year term - any net good or bad ?


    John 3:16

  8. #8
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    Quote Originally Posted by CanadianG00se View Post
    He knew his days are numbered
    Yes, he'd have hit the maximum permitted total term time for a chairman next year.

  9. #9
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    Quote Originally Posted by Thomaskutty View Post
    Manohar was the first independent chairman after the Big 3 reforms were dissolved. So what's the verdict on his 4 year term - any net good or bad ?
    The Big3 was "dissolved" in name only. It still exists to this day. In fact Manohar supported the Big3 with restructuring of the ICC funds distribution.

  10. #10
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    Quote Originally Posted by U$ofA View Post
    The Big3 was "dissolved" in name only. It still exists to this day. In fact Manohar supported the Big3 with restructuring of the ICC funds distribution.
    Manohar wasn't part of the ICC when the restructuring into the big 3 centric financial model was done. He was chairman when a significant chunk of it was reversed though with a fairer allocation of funding.

  11. #11
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    Quote Originally Posted by HitWicket View Post
    Manohar wasn't part of the ICC when the restructuring into the big 3 centric financial model was done. He was chairman when a significant chunk of it was reversed though with a fairer allocation of funding.
    I am talking about the so called revised distribution. That was also very much loaded in favor of the Big3. Very little changed. It all happened on his watch and him presiding over it.

  12. #12
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    who will be next?

  13. #13
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    Quote Originally Posted by U$ofA View Post
    I am talking about the so called revised distribution. That was also very much loaded in favor of the Big3. Very little changed. It all happened on his watch and him presiding over it.
    Didn't the Big 3 model also have veto power in place for Ind, Aus and Eng on any executive decision? I think Manohar did away with that, not sure.


    John 3:16

  14. #14
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    Quote Originally Posted by U$ofA View Post
    I am talking about the so called revised distribution. That was also very much loaded in favor of the Big3. Very little changed. It all happened on his watch and him presiding over it.
    The new revenue model saw a $150mn reduction in the BCCIs payment from the big 3 model along with a reduction in the ECBs payment and an increase for all the other full members to about the same distribution as CA. Considering at the time the BCCI were proposing further mass increases in their distribution that was an extremely significant rollback.

  15. #15
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    Former BCCI President N Srinivasan said Shashank Manohar, who stepped down as ICC Chairman on Wednesday, is ‘running away’ and that he has been ‘anti-Indian’ during his stint as the ICC chief.

    Srinivasan said Manohar, a former BCCI president himself, caused damage to Indian cricket and reduced its importance in world cricket.

    “Ever since the new leadership has come into BCCI, Shashank knew he could not afford to represent India and use that as a vehicle for his convenience. He knew he had no chance (to continue) and therefore he had run away,” Srinivasan told The Times of India.

    Manohar, who took charge of the global body as its first independent chairman in 2015, is stepping down after two two-year tenures. His deputy Imran Khwaja of Hong Kong has taken over as interim chairman. Manohar could have extended his stay as ICC allows a maximum three terms for an independent chairman.

    However, Srinivasan claims that Manohar realised he is ‘running away’ after the current BCCI leadership comprising president Sourav Ganguly and secretary Jay Shah took over.

    “My personal view is he has done so much damage to Indian cricket that every person involved in Indian cricket will be happy (with his exit). He has hurt India’s finances in the game, has hurt India’s chances at the ICC, he has been anti-Indian and has reduced India’s importance in world cricket. He is running away now because he knows he will not get any bow from the Indian leadership. He has caused huge damage,” Srinivasan said.

    Among the leading contenders to succeed Manohar as chairman are Ganguly, England and Wales Cricket Board chairman Colin Graves and former Cricket West Indies chief Dave Cameron.

    https://indianexpress.com/article/sp...vasan-6486247/


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  16. #16
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    Quote Originally Posted by MenInG View Post
    Ever since the new leadership has come into BCCI, Shashank knew he could not afford to represent India and use that as a vehicle for his convenience. He knew he had no chance (to continue) and therefore he had run away; Srinivasan told The Times of India.
    It's almost as if the independent ICC chairman wasn't meant to represent India but act independently in favour of the global game.

  17. #17
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    Quote Originally Posted by HitWicket View Post
    It's almost as if the independent ICC chairman wasn't meant to represent India but act independently in favour of the global game.
    He became chairman by replacing Srinivasan as Bcci candidate.

    Then changed the constitution to make the role "independent".

    Used the time when bcci was powerless to make himself powerful in icc. Wanted to become the Sepp Blatter of Icc.

    The moment bcci got back its power from the courts, he is running away.

  18. #18
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    Quote Originally Posted by cricketjoshila View Post
    He became chairman by replacing Srinivasan as Bcci candidate.

    Then changed the constitution to make the role "independent".
    Which were excellent reforms.

    Quote Originally Posted by cricketjoshila View Post
    Used the time when bcci was powerless to make himself powerful in icc. Wanted to become the Sepp Blatter of Icc.

    The moment bcci got back its power from the courts, he is running away.
    He'd have to step down shortly due to reaching the maximum term limit anyway, another good constitutional change he made.

  19. #19
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    Quote Originally Posted by HitWicket View Post
    The new revenue model saw a $150mn reduction in the BCCIs payment from the big 3 model along with a reduction in the ECBs payment and an increase for all the other full members to about the same distribution as CA. Considering at the time the BCCI were proposing further mass increases in their distribution that was an extremely significant rollback.
    He made some small changes to the distribution model. Essentially an eye wash. As he still kept the Big3 intact by giving them the lion's share. I think BCCI alone get around 30% of the revenue pool.

    He also got rid of the Test Fund which was essential for the smaller boards to pay bills for hosting tests. I believe that this directly led to reduction in the number of test or outright cancellations of test series from the smaller boards like WI, SL, BD. Why even Pak included.

  20. #20
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    Quote Originally Posted by U$ofA View Post
    He made some small changes to the distribution model. Essentially an eye wash. As he still kept the Big3 intact by giving them the lion's share. I think BCCI alone get around 30% of the revenue pool.

    He also got rid of the Test Fund which was essential for the smaller boards to pay bills for hosting tests. I believe that this directly led to reduction in the number of test or outright cancellations of test series from the smaller boards like WI, SL, BD. Why even Pak included.
    The changes were not small, they were quite significant. The BCCI don't get close to 30%, they get less than a quarter of the global share.

    The test fund was just a name for an extra $10m given to each of the non-big 3 boards (after cutting most non-big 3 boards share by more than that). That's all it was, a name. The money wasn't actually ringfenced for any purpose. Since the abolishing of the $10m 'test' fund all the non-big 3 boards have had their distribution raised by up to $60mn.


  21. #21
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    Former BCCI President N Srinivasan said Shashank Manohar, who stepped down as ICC Chairman on Wednesday, is ‘running away’ and that he has been ‘anti-Indian’ during his stint as the ICC chief.

    Srinivasan said Manohar, a former BCCI president himself, caused damage to Indian cricket and reduced its importance in world cricket.

    “Ever since the new leadership has come into BCCI, Shashank knew he could not afford to represent India and use that as a vehicle for his convenience. He knew he had no chance (to continue) and therefore he had run away,” Srinivasan told The Times of India.

    Manohar, who took charge of the global body as its first independent chairman in 2015, is stepping down after two two-year tenures. His deputy Imran Khwaja of Hong Kong has taken over as interim chairman. Manohar could have extended his stay as ICC allows a maximum three terms for an independent chairman.

    However, Srinivasan claims that Manohar realised he is ‘running away’ after the current BCCI leadership comprising president Sourav Ganguly and secretary Jay Shah took over.

    “My personal view is he has done so much damage to Indian cricket that every person involved in Indian cricket will be happy (with his exit). He has hurt India’s finances in the game, has hurt India’s chances at the ICC, he has been anti-Indian and has reduced India’s importance in world cricket. He is running away now because he knows he will not get any bow from the Indian leadership. He has caused huge damage,” Srinivasan said.

    Among the leading contenders to succeed Manohar as chairman are Ganguly, England and Wales Cricket Board chairman Colin Graves and former Cricket West Indies chief Dave Cameron.

    https://indianexpress.com/article/sp...vasan-6486247/

  22. #22
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    Quote Originally Posted by HitWicket View Post
    Which were excellent reforms.



    He'd have to step down shortly due to reaching the maximum term limit anyway, another good constitutional change he made.

    Why did he take the chair as BCCI nominee if he didnt agree with the then rules?

    He was eligible for another full term of 2 years. This was only his 2nd term. He was eligible for a third one as well.

  23. #23
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    Quote Originally Posted by cricketjoshila View Post
    Why did he take the chair as BCCI nominee if he didnt agree with the then rules?

    He was eligible for another full term of 2 years. This was only his 2nd term. He was eligible for a third one as well.
    That's what I thought. He was all talk when BCCI was not in control. Now that they are, he is running away scared.

  24. #24
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    Quote Originally Posted by cricketjoshila View Post
    Why did he take the chair as BCCI nominee if he didnt agree with the then rules?

    He was eligible for another full term of 2 years. This was only his 2nd term. He was eligible for a third one as well.
    Because he wanted to change the ridiculous reforms with some fairer and sensible reforms?

    So like I said, he'd still have had to have stepped down next year. He's been in the job for more than 4 years.
    Last edited by HitWicket; 3rd July 2020 at 06:08.

  25. #25
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    Quote Originally Posted by HitWicket View Post
    Because he wanted to change the ridiculous reforms with some fairer and sensible reforms?

    So like I said, he'd still have had to have stepped down next year. He's been in the job for more than 4 years.
    He wouldn't have to step down next year. He had 2 years if he had won a third term.

    So he used BCCI's nomination to go to ICC to change the rules that favoured Bcci? Lol.

  26. #26
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    Quote Originally Posted by U$ofA View Post
    That's what I thought. He was all talk when BCCI was not in control. Now that they are, he is running away scared.
    He had thought that the BCCI will be in flux longer, giving him time to pass more amendments to consolidate his rule and stay as Icc chair longer.

    He had hoped to corner more votes from associates and smaller boards by giving them sops and there by staying in power.

  27. #27
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    Quote Originally Posted by cricketjoshila View Post
    He wouldn't have to step down next year. He had 2 years if he had won a third term.

    So he used BCCI's nomination to go to ICC to change the rules that favoured Bcci? Lol.
    There's isn't a limit on terms, there's a limit on total time in the role and he's been in the role for over 4 years and would therefore have to step down next year.

    Yes, thankfully he did.

  28. #28
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    Quote Originally Posted by HitWicket View Post
    There's isn't a limit on terms, there's a limit on total time in the role and he's been in the role for over 4 years and would therefore have to step down next year.

    Yes, thankfully he did.
    There can be a maximum of 3 terms of 2 years each, consecutively or not.

    This applies from the time the constitution changed and Icc chairman became a independent position. He has served two terms as independent chairman and had one term left.

    He did try to grab and keep power by changing constitution, was unsuccessful.

  29. #29
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    Dave Cameron, an aspirant for the chairmanship of the International Cricket Council (ICC), has turned east after being denied nomination by Cricket West Indies (CWI). The former CWI president is pinning hopes on Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) and Pakistan Cricket Board (PCB) for endorsement of his candidature. The ICC chairman post is vacant following recent resignation of Shashank Manohar.

    “I think this is a good Sign. ICC needs an independent chairman so one can be assured that my interests will be for the growth of the game rather than benefiting any one geography,” Cameron told Mirror after it emerged that CWI has refused to nominate him for the post.

    As per the ICC, the chairman has to be independent, which means he or she should not be associated with any board. The ICC is expected to come up with date and timeline for the election in the next few days.

    “The role changed in 2016 to independent and so we should hear from all the aspirants about what they want to see in world cricket before deciding on the best candidate to lead,” he further told this paper confirming that he has called BCCI president Sourav Ganguly and Pakistan Cricket Board (PCB) chairman Ehsan Mani seeking support.

    Ganguly did not respond to a message from this paper and Mani refused to comment. Ganguly himself could be a candidate but the BCCI has not revealed its plan on the matter. He needs two full members to propose him.

    Reports from the Caribbean have suggested that the CWI has decided not to back Cameroon and instead support England’s Colin Graves.

    Trinidad and Tobago Cricket Board (TTCB) head Azim Bassarath said Cameron, who had headed CWI from 2013 to 2019, will not be taken seriously by the ICC members.

    Cameron supporters say during his tenure, West Indies won three world championships.

    https://ahmedabadmirror.indiatimes.c...w/76822042.cms


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  30. #30
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    New Zealand Cricket’s Gregor Barclay and Imran Khwaja of Singapore are the only two prominent names who will be fighting for the ICC chairman’s post to replace Shahshank Manohar.

    October 18 was the last day for filing nominations and a one-month window has been kept by the ICC Board to see if it can have an unanimous candidate. “As of now, it looks like there will be an election between Barclay and Khwaja, who is ICC’s acting chairman. They are the only two who have filed nominations. Both have their share of support in board,” a senior official, privy to developments in ICC Board, said.

    In a 17-member ICC board, 16 can cast their vote (17th member is CEO Manu Sawhney without voting rights) and as per the existing rules, either Barclay or Khwaja would need 11 votes (2/3rd of board) to become the next chairman.

    In case Cricket South Africa (CSA) gets suspended by the ICC over government interference, then the number of voters will come down to 15. However, in case Barclay fails to get 11 votes, Khwaja can still continue as the acting chairman of the ICC. A lot of major Test-playing nations are expected to rally behind Barclay.

    While Colin Graves, the former England and Wales Cricket Board (ECB) chairman was the favourite to become the next ICC chief, it was learnt that he didn’t file his nomination after it became certain that neither he is an unanimous choice nor does he have the numbers to win an election.

    There is a buzz that the BCCI will lend support to Barclay against Khwaja, who is known to be close to a former ICC head, who will actively take interest in the election if it happens. “Khwaja has some backing from at least two former ICC heads -- one who is also among the current Board of Directors and another who is still believed to have control of at least five votes,” the senior official said.

    The time in the interim will be used for hectic lobbying and in ensuring that one of the two (ideally Khwaja) pulls out, leading to an unanimous candidate.

    https://sportstar.thehindu.com/crick...le32894285.ece


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  31. #31
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    There are a few issues due to which current ICC deputy chairman Imran Khwaja won’t find favour with the BCCI.

    The BCCI is likely to back the candidature of New Zealand’s Greg Barclay over Singapore’s Imran Khwaja in the elections for the ICC chairman, a post vacated by India’s Shashank Manohar after two terms in July this year.

    Barclay and Khwaja are the only two candidates contesting for the chairman’s post and the 16-member all-powerful ICC Board is set to vote in the first week of December.

    While hectic back-channel talks are on to find a unanimous candidate and put up a picture of unity among the Board of Directors (mostly comprising of member nations), it is highly unlikely that Khwaja will have the backing of the Indian cricket board.

    “The BCCI is more aligned with New Zealand Cricket (NZC) and those who matter in Indian cricket board find Barclay as a more suitable candidate for the post. Also Khwaja’s policy positioning isn’t exactly in favour of Indian cricket,” a senior official, privy to developments in ICC board, told PTI on conditions of anonymity.

    “But one month is a big time in cricket’s administrative politics. If Khwaja can come around and probably be on the same page with the BCCI, you never know. Barclay, with his focus on bilateral cricket, is more acceptable to India,” the veteran administrator, who has seen many a board room battles, said.

    There are a few issues due to which current ICC deputy chairman Khwaja won’t find favour with the BCCI.

    Firstly, the role played by him along with Manohar to roll back the proposed revenue model in which India, England and Australia stood to gain more.

    The matter was up for vote and Khwaja and Manohar, had back then, gathered enough votes to crush the BCCI.

    Secondly, the ICC in 2019, had drawn up a rough calendar for the 2023 FTP cycle and till 2028, each and every year, there was a senior men’s flagship event kept in that, the revenues from which would have benefitted the smaller nations.

    It is understood that the white paper that ICC prepared had Khwaja’s tacit support. In fact, BCCI had strong objections to such a proposal.

    However, in the post COVID-19 world, each and every board, which has had multiple bilateral series cancelled, would like to squeeze in as many of them as there is handsome revenue generation through broadcasting rights.

    That Khwaja will not have BCCI’s backing is also a given considering his proximity to Pakistan Cricket Board head Ehsan Mani.

    The BCCI and PCB have had their share of differences in the ICC board.

    https://www.thehindu.com/sport/crick...le32972644.ece


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  32. #32
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    ICC Chairman Election Greg Barclay vs Imran Khwaja : The first round of voting to elect the next ICC chairman ended in a stalemate on Tuesday, according to sources. Two more rounds of voting will take place. Neither New Zealand’s Greg Barclay nor interim chairman Imran Khwaja got the requisite numbers to be the next chairman.

    The winner needs a two-thirds majority — 11 votes — of the total 16 votes that will be cast by the directors sitting on the ICC board. The Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) did not nominate any candidate but is understood to be backing Barclay. Among the 16 voters, India, Australia, England, New Zealand, West Indies, Bangladesh, Afghanistan, Ireland and Malaysia are thought to be on one side with Pakistan, Zimbabwe, Sri Lanka and Singapore are on the other side.

    The entire process is expected to be complete by December 2, by when the ICC is hoping to have a new chairman. Should all three rounds end up in stalemates, Khwaja will remain in the position till July.

    The positions of Scotland and independent director Indra Nooyi are not known just as Cricket South Africa (CS), which has been mired in internal problems.

    Two or all three of them could be on the minority side and it is believed that South Africa could be the game-changer in the the remaining rounds. There is a bit of ambiguity as to who actually is representing the CSA, given that there is a government-backed interim management in place which was rejected by erstwhile CSA board.

    A series of online meetings of the ICC are underway currently and on Tuesday, the Chief Executives Committee (CEC) met. The all-powerful executive board will meet on Thursday.

    ICC Chairman Election Greg Barclay vs Imran Khwaja : Who all are voting ?

    A total of 17 directors on the ICC board can vote — 12 full members, three directors representing associates, ICC chairman and independent woman director Indra Nooyi.

    Khwaja, however, can cast his vote as acting chair of the associate members and not as interim ICC chairman, which means 16 votes will decide the issue. As mentioned above, it is still not clear if Cricket South Africa amid turmoil is allowed to vote or not ?


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