Scandal of Pakistani Captain Misbah Ul Haq

Pakistani Cricket is already in Controversies and now Misbah Ul Haq’s new scandal comes on scene.

The glut of controversies in Pakistan cricket has gone through over the last few years has made playing for the national side “mental torture,” according to test and ODI captain Misbah-ul-Haq. The list of destabilising events in Pakistan cricket in recent years is long and it has taken, Misbah said, huge toll on players and the performances.”It is a mental torture to go through such things and it affects your performance,” Misbah said in an exclusive interview with local television channel Geo Sports.

“It has been a torture at times because these things do affect our image and people talk about it. There are IPL 2018 must be pass remarks on the roads and it affects you.”I must give credit to the players for adjusting to these pressures and still trying to perform on the field. In that way the performances currently have given in recent months are very good.”Though the spot-fixing scandal last summer was the most damaging issue, much of the mess from the approximately has emerged from a widening gap between the board and its gamers. In March 2010, the PCB banned and fined seven of the company’s top players after the side’s disastrous, winless tour of Australia earlier each morning year.

Eventually the punishments were reduced or rescinded altogether.But since then, Shahid Afridi and now Danish Kaneria have taken the board to court in separate disagreements. The fall-out from the spot-fixing scandal led to Misbah taking over as Test leader, while the board’s dispute with Afridi meant Misbah also took over the one-day reins. Misbah said the formation of a players’ association could help resolve matters.”A players’ association with understand that people in place can do a great deal of in Pakistan cricket,” Misbah said. “It can improve communication between players, management and board. It can educate and guide players on contentious issues. It can lead to a limited the controversies and scandals that hit Pakistan cricket.”Misbah also said that players should take period for understand clauses of your board’s central contracts before signing the parties.

The nature for this contracts has come under scrutiny in recent months, with some players privately feeling them to be too constrictive in a number of ways. For example, if a centrally-contracted player goes just for a county stint they may not be paid his contract retainer for the time he is away, a practice in no other board in the entire.”I would advise all players seek advice from their elders and lawyers if will not understand the clauses of the contracts,” Misbah said. “It is a binding agreement with the board. Once you sign it it is no use complaining afterwards concerning this.”Asked specifically if he felt the existing central contracts were draconian in nature, Misbah refused to thought. “I think these are issues that can be sorted out with better communication,” he said. “What I think about the contract, I should be talking about it directly to the board not in media.”Lines of communication between team management, players and the choices committee needed in reality and open, Misbah said, in mention of the the dispute between Afridi and the board.

That was sparked by what Afridi saw as undue interference from Younis in selection extramarital relationships.”I think it is important for a captain, coach or manager and players to know their job descriptions and responsibilities. They should know where they stand. They must also be communicating with each other all the time on any issue,” he said. In asking for a good delineation of roles and duties, Misbah in effect enquired what Afridi was sacked for.”Even nationwide selectors must communicate well with the management.

Both should know why a certain player is being dropped or why a certain player is being selected in the team,” he added.Misbah turned 37 on day time he captained Pakistan in an ODI against Ireland in may and his age has often been used in arguments against his taking over as leader. But he insisted that his passion for the game had not dimmed. “I am mentally up for international cricket. On condition that I am performing I will carry on,” he described. “Age is no bar for me. I feel a cricketer only matures after the era of 30. Fortunately that’s what happened to me personally.”

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