Full name Martin John Dale Bodenham
Born April 23, 1950, Brighton
Current age 67 years 88 days
Martin Bodenham was a useful cricketer in youth, good enough to play for Sussex Young Cricketers, but his forte was football, and he was one of England's leading officials until his retirement in 1998. He refereed the 1997 League Cup final at Wembley (Leicester v Middlesbrough), two FA Cup semi-finals and was fourth official at the 1994 European Cup final between AC Milan and Barcelona. He also stood in four internationals. On retirement he continued to act as a referees' coordinator and also as a Sussex league umpire. In 2006 he was added by the ECB to its reserve list, standing in two university matches before he was appointed to umpire the England A v Sri Lanka tour match. He was elevated to the full first-class panel in 2009.
Martin Williamson November 2008
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
There was plenty of praise for India's Mithali Raj after she became the highest run-getter in women's ODIs
Some familiar quibbles and feature deficiencies aside, Cricket Captain remains cricket's foremost management and simulation game
There has been very little clarity around the situation that has led from Anil Kumble's sacking as India coach to Ravi Shastri's appointment to the position, suggesting the BCCI is still averse to transparency
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
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
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