Anil Kumble
ICC men's cricket committee chairman Sourav Ganguly has been replaced by Anil Kumble.


Ganguly is the new chairman of the International Cricket Council’s men’s cricket committee.

After Anil Kumble stepped down, Ganguly took over the role.

As head coach, Kumble served a maximum of three three-year tenure.

Former India captain Sourav Ganguly has been named as the new chair of the International Cricket Council’s men’s cricket committee in place of Anil Kumble.

Former India captain and BCCI president Sourav Ganguly has been named the next chair of the International Cricket Council’s men’s cricket committee, succeeding Anil Kumble. Kumble resigned after serving the maximum of three three-year terms in the position. Greg Barclay, the chairman of the International Cricket Council, expressed his joy at the appointment of Sourav Ganguly as the new chairman of the ICC Men’s Cricket Committee on Wednesday.

When it comes to making cricketing judgments, Barclay said, “His experience as one of the world’s top players and afterward as an administrator will help us.”

Thank you, Anil, for your leadership over the past nine years, which has featured a more regular and consistent use of DRS, as well as a comprehensive mechanism for reviewing dubious bowling actions.”

Furthermore, the International Cricket Council (ICC) has announced that the ICC World Test Championship (WTC) will continue to be held in its current form, with the top two teams competing in the final following a two-year league phase.

International cricket’s governing body has formed a working committee “to assess the condition of the Afghanistan Cricket Board and cricket in Afghanistan in light of the recent administrative developments in the country”.

Imran Khwaja, the group’s chairman, is joined by Ross McCollum, Lawson Naidoo, and Ramiz Raja, the PCB’s chief executive officer.

In Afghanistan, “the national men’s team is a source of enormous pride and solidarity in a country with a youthful population that has undergone more upheaval and change than most,” Barclay said. “Cricket is lucky to be in the position to impact positive change in Afghanistan.”

However, he added, “We should protect that status and continue to strive to influence change through the ACB, but we’ll keep a careful eye on the situation and make any actions accordingly.”

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