There were runs aplenty in the first ODI between India and New Zealand in Hyderabad where the visitors mounted a stunning comeback to get within touching distance of the target of 350. The match belonged to two players: Shubman Gill who scored his maiden ODI double-hundred, showing just how good he could be, and Michael Bracewell, whose 140 brought New Zealand back from 131 for 6. Deivarayan Muthu says Bracewell's name didn't come up for bidding at the last two IPL auctions, but how long can anyone resist his power and versatility? The New Zealand allrounder has also added offspin to his repertoire and now he's front and centre in his team's attack on the subcontinent.
The first Women's U-19 World Cup opened with a tremendous upset after Bangladesh women knocked over Australia. Mohammad Isam looks at how Afia Prottasha and Shorna Akter offer signs that things are changing back home.
How strict is too strict when it comes to fitness testing, and does a one-size fits all approach work for cricketers? Azam Khan, Rahkeem Cornwall, Sisanda Magala and Lizelle Lee tell Firdose Moonda about the challenges they deal with as large players that don't fit the mould.
Pakistan take the lead in the Asia Drama Cup again, with a starring role for Ramiz Raja, a special appearance by Shahid Afridi, sackings, accusations - and there's nothing else we'd rather watch. The Light Roller has the recap.
Ian Chappell says running out a batter who is leaving his crease early is fair, period. And so-called bump catches ought to be ruled on by the on-field umpires.
And who else other than Steven Smith and Neil Harvey have three Test hundreds in India? With Australia's tour of India looming, test your memory of tours past with our quiz.
And when was the last time South Africa drew a Test before Sydney? Steven Lynch has the answers.
The long-serving Saurashtra seamer talks to Nagraj Gollapudi about playing his second Test a dozen years after his first.
The India batter dishes on his favourite batting partner, his messiest team-mate, the last sledge he responded to, and more.
Anantha Narayanan makes a fantastical journey through time and space to witness 15 of the most thrilling contests in cricket, from England to the subcontinent and Australia.