One bowler picked up a five-wicket haul in his debut Test match in South Africa. The other bowler returned an eleven-wicket match figure in his debut...
Though the Sri Lankan team’s World Cup campaign has elicited joy and excitement, Sri Lanka has not yet made significant progress. The present optimistic sentiments are positively dangerous for the future of Sri Lanka cricket.
What does the selection of Pathum Nissanka and Ashen Bandara into the shorter formats say about Sri Lanka cricket?
Pathum Nissanka and Ashen Bandara were picked into shorter formats though neither of them took part in the LPL. Did LPL make a mistake by not picking them or has the Sri Lankan management made a mistake by picking them? And what do these conflicting stands say about Sri Lanka as a whole?
Sri Lankan selectors have been the biggest reason behind the team’s poor performances in recent times. The success of the second-string Sri Lankan side in Pakistan only proves this longstanding issue.
Shorter formats now leave no room for amateurish managerial travesties. Sri Lanka are less likely to mend their way of managing their cricket team. It is only right that the inevitable is acknowledged.
This World Cup squad is what you get when you let a macaque into a parrots’ nest.
Sri Lankan fans have clearly run out of patience. But why? And how justified is it?
Why gender politicians should stop with blaming the male establishment for women’s cricket’s slow progress
Why try to find a solution when you have men to pin the blame on?
What is the monkey doing in the parrot’s nest?
Nokia’s failure to adapt to the change and its final destiny are both a lesson for Sri Lanka Cricket.
Sri Lanka cricket is only trying to save its face and alleviate the symptoms instead of addressing the root causes of the current problems.
Sri Lanka should stop thinking that certain players are be-all and end-all of the team and must look beyond them if they are to regain their pride in world cricket.