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Here is a list of Indian players who will play the 2021 edition



Here is a list of Indian players who will play
  • Abu Dhabi T10 League is set to begin from January 28.

  • Several big names from around the world will participate in the 2021 edition.

Before the Indian Premier League (IPL) attracts fans in 2021, the Abu Dhabi T10 League shall provide the much-needed entertainment. The T10 league is set to take place from January 28 to February 6.

As many as eight teams will battle out for the coveted trophy, and they have been divided into two groups of four each.

Group A comprise of Maratha Arabians, Northern Warriors, Bangla Tigers and Delhi Bulls. Similarly, the Group B features Deccan Qalandars, Team Abu Dhabi, the Gladiators and Pune Devils.

The unique concept of T10 league has attracted cricketers from all parts of the world, especially those with limited chances in domestic cricket, or at the end of their professional career.

However, the participation of Indian players is a rarity be it in T10 or any other overseas league—the reason behind this some strict rules implemented by BCCI. Only retired cricketers with a No-Objection Certificate (NOC) from the Indian board can play in such tournaments.

In the past, some household India names like Yuvraj Singh, Virender Sehwag and Zaheer Khan have taken a part of the T10 league. In the upcoming edition, as many as four Indian players will feature in the tournament. Let’s have a look at who are these players and which are the teams they will represent.

1.) Pravin Tambe (Maratha Arabians)

Veteran Indian player Pravin Tambe who was last spotted in the Caribbean Premier League (CPL) 2020, turns 50 this year, but his passion for the fascinating sport doesn’t seem to trim at all.

After being disqualified from the IPL 2020 auction due to his overseas leagues’ participation, Tambe now plays cricket outside India.

Tambe has featured in first-class cricket and the IPL, representing Rajasthan Royals (RR) and Gujarat Lions (GL). He also took part in the 2018 T10 League. In the 2021 season of T10, Tambe will ply his trade for Arabians.

2.) Ishan Malhotra (Maratha Arabians)

Ishan Malhotra is a bowling all-rounder, who made his first-class debut for Punjab back in 2002. However, in 2008, he joined the rebel ICL tournament and played two seasons, before returning to the domestic circuit.

Ishan debuted in IPL while playing for Deccan Chargers in 2011 under Kumar Sangakkara’s captaincy but faded away soon after. He hasn’t played a T20 game since 2012. Ishan will now feature in the Arabians.

3.) Prashant Gupta (Deccan Gladiators)

Prashant Gupta came into limelight after smashing a 58-ball century during the Syed Mushtaq Ali Trophy in 2014. He then played a vital role in Uttar Pradesh’s winning campaign in the tournament the following season.

Prashant has featured in 21 first-class matches, 26 List A games and 37 T20s. But in 2019, he announced his retirement from domestic cricket to participate in overseas leagues. Deccan Gladiators have picked Prashant for T10 league 2021.

4.) Imtiyaz Ahamad (Deccan Gladiators)

Like Prashant, his former Uttar Pradesh teammate, Imtiyaz Ahmad too has joined the Gladiators for the 2021 season of the T10 league.

Imtiyaz is a medium-pace bowler who has played 45 first-class games for UP, picking 138 wickets at 31.00. He was selected by Chennai Super Kings (CSK) and Pune Warriors India in IPL but never played any game.

Imtiyaz last played his T20 game in 2017. Interestingly, both Imtiyaz and Prashant quit domestic cricket at the same time, in order to pursue their career in overseas leagues.

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EngVsPak- England defeated Pakistan by three wickets

Pakistan has struggled with their batting, putting up scores of 141 and 195 as they were outplayed in the first two ODIs.





James Vince scored a hundred and Lewis Gregory contributed 77 as England defeated Pakistan by three wickets to complete a clean sweep of the three-match ODI series.

Vince raced to 102 off 95 deliveries and Gregory struck his 77 of 69 balls as hosts England, chasing Pakistan’s challenging score of 331 for seven wickets, reached 332 for seven with two overs to spare.

Opener Phil Salt scored 37 while skipper Ben Stokes added 32 as England held their nerves to register a comfortable win in third and final ODI.

Earlier, skipper Babar Azam struck a career-best 158 (139-ball) and helped Pakistan’s batting finally came good in this series.

Opener Imam-ul-Haq scored 56 and Mohammad Rizwan 74 as Pakistan posted 331 for nine wickets in their allotted 50 overs.

Playing against a makeshift England squad, after the originally selected player went into isolation after three players tested positive for COVID-19, Pakistan has struggled with their batting, putting up scores of 141 and 195 as they were outplayed in the first two ODIs.

Babar came in after Fakhar Zaman was out early for 6, caught by Zak Crawley off Saqib Mahmood. He raised 92 runs for the third wicket with opener Imam-ul-Haq and then put together a partnership of 179 with Rizwan.
However, they suffered a collapse soon after Rizwan was out, caught by wicketkeeper Simpson off seamer Brydon Carse, with the score 292/3. Only one of the remaining seven batsman managed to reach double digits.

But Babar kept blasting runs from the other end and was the eighth batsman out with the score 328 in the 50th over.

He struck 14 boundaries and four sixes during his innings.
Carse was the best England bowler on display as he claimed five wickets for 61 in his 10 overs.

Brief scores: Pakistan 331/9 in 50 overs (Imam-ul-Haq 56, Babar Azam 158, M Rizwan 74; Brydon Carse 5/61).

England 332/7 in 48 overs (Phil Salt 37, James Vince 102, Ben Stokes 32, Lewis Gregory 77; Haris Rauf 4/65).

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Corona hit – India-Lanka ODI matches were postponed for four days




Corona hit - India-Lanka ODI matches were postponed for four days

India’s tour of Sri Lanka has hit a roadblock after two Covid-19 positive cases in the home team’s camp delayed the start of the ODI series by at least four days, and canceled due to more cases. The possibility has been left open. Sri Lankan batting coach Grant Flower and the team’s performance analyst Shirantha Niroshna have both tested positive and the entire team that arrived from England this week has been put in isolation.

Though both the boards have not made any official statement yet, it seems that all the six matches will be played within a period of 10-11 days if there is no scope for any more positive cases. There are also concerns that the series could be called off if more positive cases emerge in the Sri Lankan camp. This means that the Indian team, which has already spent 12 days in Sri Lanka, will have to return home without playing a single match.

The tentative dates for the ODIs have been set as July 17, 19 and 21. The report states that the T20 Internationals will be played on July 24, 25 and 27. However, neither Sri Lanka Cricket (SLC) nor the Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) has given any confirmation regarding the dates.

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Indonesia lacks oxygen, seeks help as virus cases rise




Indonesia lacks oxygen, seeks help as virus cases rise

Just two months ago, Indonesia came forward to India’s aid with thousands of tanks of oxygen. Today, the Southeast Asian country is running out of oxygen as it grapples with a devastating wave of coronavirus cases and the government is seeking emergency supplies from other countries, including Singapore and China.

Luhut Binsar Pandjaitan, the government minister in charge of Indonesia’s pandemic response, said a shipment of more than 1,000 oxygen cylinders, concentrators, ventilators and other health equipment arrived from Singapore on Friday, followed by another 1,000 ventilators from Australia.

In addition, Pandjaitan said, Indonesia plans to purchase 36,000 tons of oxygen and 10,000 concentrators — equipment that generates oxygen — from neighboring Singapore. He said he was in contact with China and other possible oxygen sources. The US and the United Arab Emirates have also offered help.

Overall, Indonesia, the world’s fourth most populous country, has reported more than 2.4 million infections and 63,760 deaths from COVID-19. Those figures are widely believed to be a huge undercount due to low testing and poor tracing measures. On Thursday, Indonesia reported nearly 39,000 confirmed cases, its biggest single-day jump.

Indonesia’s hospitals have been flooded, with increasing numbers of sick people in isolation at home or waiting to receive emergency care. In Indonesia’s most populous island, Java, hospitals began setting up temporary intensive care units in mid-June. Many patients are waiting for several days to get admitted. Oxygen tanks rolled on the sidewalks for the lucky few, while others were told they’d have to find their own.

The city’s deputy mayor Yaya Mulyana said emergency rooms at a public hospital in Bandung city were closed earlier this week amid panic buying over rising infections in the West Java provincial capital.

“The panicked people bought oxygen tanks, though they didn’t need them yet,” said Muliana. “This has exhausted the supply of oxygen.”

At a hospital in Yogyakarta in central Java, 63 COVID-19 patients died in one day – 33 of them during its central liquid oxygen supply, although the hospital switched to using oxygen cylinders was, spokesman Banu Harmawan said.

When a brutal outbreak ravaged the country, Indonesia donated 3,400 oxygen cylinders and concentrators to India. As its own cases rose, Jakarta scrapped plans to send another 2,000 oxygen concentrators to India in late June. The daily requirement of oxygen has reached 1,928 tonnes per day. According to government data, the total available production capacity of the country is 2,262 tonnes per day.

“I asked for 100% oxygen first for medical purposes, which means all industrial allocation should be shifted to medical,” said Panjaitan, a minister in the government. “We are racing against time, we have to act fast.”

Noting the rapid spread of the highly contagious delta variant, he warned that Indonesia could face a worst-case scenario with 50,000 cases a day. The next two weeks will be crucial, he said.

The industry ministry responded by issuing a decree that all oxygen supplies be sent to hospitals packed with coronavirus patients and asked industry players to cooperate.

Oxygen is used to make many products including textiles, plastics and vehicles. Oil refineries, chemical makers and steel makers also use it. But industry leaders are clamoring to support government efforts to maximize supplies for hospitals.

The government has redirected oxygen supplies from industrial plants at Morowali in Central Sulawesi, Balikpapan on the island of Borneo, and Belawan and Batam on the island of Sumatra, Pandjaitan said. Small oxygen industries have also been directed to produce pharmaceutical oxygen.

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