Full name Alan Raymond Isaac
Born January 20, 1952, Wellington
Current age 64 years 324 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
The hosts' little victories in the last half-hour have proven to be a big deal in the Test series against England
Vidyadhar Paradkar knew Haseeb Hameed would go far when he first met him. He has, and it's due in no small part to Paradkar
Also: most wickets in a two-Test series, and the highest total that could not forestall defeat
Keaton Jennings is set to follow a well-trodden path this week when he becomes the latest South Africa-born cricketer to play for England
Stats highlights from the first day's play in the Mumbai Test
With Bangladesh struggling to put out a quality pace attack in Test cricket, the team management could perhaps coax the ODI captain to return in whites with a modified run-up
Some teams are understandably opposed to a two-tier format. Two conferences, with a championship match between the leading side from each, might be more viable
Poor shots, hilarious run-outs, making decent bowling look terrifying, and losing all ten for less than hundred: a look at the team's meltdowns this year