One-day cricket

Australian cricket

'Longest beer snake' spotted at SCG

The abandonment of Sunday's ODI between Australia and Sri Lanka in Sydney left many dissatisfied but some in the crowd channelled their frustration in a productive way, creating the longest beer snake

ICC Champions Trophy 2013

ICC latch on to Volunteering-fever

Inspired by the London 2012 Olympics, the ICC is enlisting volunteers to recreate a 'fantastic atmosphere' at the Champions Trophy later this year

One-day cricket

Protect 50-over cricket responsibly

Faisal Shariff, writing for Rediff , expresses confusion over the 'contradictions' in the ICC's handling of the one-day format.

One-day cricket

One-day cricket's player-investor conundrum

In light of Kevin Pietersen's retirement from limited-overs cricket, Stephen Brenkley, writing in the Independent , says one-day cricket is still the preferred format for the investors but may well die out if the players withdraw their support and

One-day cricket

Bat or bowl?

Which teams do better batting first in ODIs, which teams prefer chasing

One-day cricket

A tribute to the 'pyjama picassos'

If Ryan Gosling - Time Magazine's coolest person of the year in 2011 - were a one-day player, he'd be a finisher, reckons Rob Smyth

One-day cricket

Keep fifty-over strategy simple

Glenn Turner, writing on stuff.co.nz , dispels some of the myths surrounding ODI cricket

One-day cricket

Limited overs, unlimited players

From left field, John Stern, editor of the Wisden Cricketer , has a unique idea for an innovation in one-day cricket: an American football-style squad system, wherein sides can name an almost unlimited number of players in their squad and use them

One-day cricket

It wouldn't be cricket

Cricket Australia’s latest proposal to revitalise the one-day format would give one batsman from each team the opportunity to bat twice

One-day cricket

ODI cricket alive and well

The 50-over format has merits and continues to be popular but we need fewer such games infused with greater context to ensure its survival, writes Mike Selvey in the Guardian .