Full name Alan Raymond Isaac
Born January 20, 1952, Wellington
Current age 65 years 182 days
Batting style Left-hand bat
Education Onslow College; Victoria University of Wellington
Alan Isaac was a left-handed batsman who represented Wellington through the age groups and for three years captained their second team. He retained his connection with the game as a member of the New Zealand Cricket board for 18 years, and in 2008 succeeded Sir John Anderson as chairman. Two years earlier he had retired as chairman of KPMG after a 35-year career with the company.
In July 2010 he was nominated for the position of ICC vice-president, replacing the rejected John Howard and the unavailable Anderson, and became the ICC president in 2012. He holds a number of board positions in business, health, community and sporting organisations, including the New Zealand Red Cross Foundation and the New Zealand Community Trust. Isaac is a former member of the New Zealand Golf Board and of the Board of Rugby New Zealand 2011 Limited.
Cricinfo staff June 2012
England will need at least one new face in the batting line-up for the third Test against South Africa after Gary Ballance suffered a broken finger
India began their Women's World Cup campaign in Derby in style. On Saturday, they kept their tournament alive at the same venue with an even more heartening performance
Some familiar quibbles and feature deficiencies aside, Cricket Captain remains cricket's foremost management and simulation game
He may have failed to reach the hundred that was his for the taking but there were shades of Hashim Amla's greatness on display at Trent Bridge
There was plenty of praise for India's Mithali Raj after she became the highest run-getter in women's ODIs
The side has had a few good wins during Trevor Bayliss' tenure, but the problems that harried the side when he took over, still remain, raising the possibility of a split coaching system
Also, what is the record for the number of sixes hit in a T20 match?
England's recklessness in the name of positivity is a sign that the art of batting in the longest format is no longer given due attention
It was always going to take at least two players to even come close to replicating what one of the great allrounders offered and at Trent Bridge that pair may have been found