Board of Control for Cricket in India

The Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) is the governing body for cricket in India.[7] Its headquarters is situated at Wankhede stadium in Mumbai, Maharashtra.[8]

Board of Control for Cricket in India
Cricket India Crest.svg
SportCricket
JurisdictionIndia
Membership40
AbbreviationBCCI
Founded1928 (94 years ago) (1928)
AffiliationInternational Cricket Council
Affiliation date31 May 1926 (31 May 1926)[citation needed]
Regional affiliationAsian Cricket Council
Affiliation date19 September 1983
HeadquartersWankhede Stadium, Mumbai
Location'D' road, Cricket centre, Wankhede stadium, Churchgate, Mumbai, Maharashtra, India[1]
PresidentSourav Ganguly
CEOHemang Amin [2]
Vice president(s)Rajeev Shukla
SecretaryJay Shah
Men's coachRahul Dravid
Women's coachRamesh Powar
Other key staff
  • Treasurer - Arun Singh Dhumal [3]
Operating incomeUS$2.8 Billion (FY 2018-19)[4] [needs update]
SponsorByju's (Team sponsor), MPL Sports (Kit sponsor), Paytm, TATA (Title sponsor), Dream11, Hyundai, Ambuja Cements (Official partner), Star Sports (Official broadcaster)[5]
(founded)4 December 1928[6]
Official website
www.bcci.tv
 India

It is an autonomous organisation and does not come under National sports federation of India.[9] The board was formed in December 1928 as a society, registered under the Tamil Nadu Societies Registration Act. BCCI is an autonomous body and does not review any grants or fundings from Sports ministry of India.[10] It is a consortium of state cricket associations, and the state associations select their representatives who in turn elect the BCCI president. Grant Govan was its first president and Anthony De Mello was first secretary.[11]

BCCI have three International Cricket teams which represent India in international cricket, that is India men's national cricket team and India women's national cricket team and India national under-19 cricket team. Also it manage India A team. The board organise matches and do scheduling for these teams.[12]

BCCI is the richest cricket board in the world and is part of 'Big three' of international cricket along with Cricket Australia and England and Wales Cricket Board.[13][14]

HistoryEdit

Early yearsEdit

In 1912, an all-India cricket team visited England for the first time, sponsored and captained by Maharaja of Patiala. In 1926, two representatives of the Calcutta Cricket Club travelled to London to attend meetings of the Imperial Cricket Conference, the predecessor to the current International Cricket Council. Although technically not an official representative of Indian cricket, they were allowed to attend by Lord Harris, chairman of the conference. The outcome of the meeting was the MCC's decision to send a team to India, led by Arthur Gilligan, who had captained England in The Ashes.[citation needed]

In a meeting with the Maharaja of Patiala and others, Gilligan promised to press for its inclusion in the ICC if all the promoters of the game in the land came together to establish a single controlling body. An assurance was given and a meeting was held in Delhi on 21 November 1927 and was attended by delegates from Patiala, Delhi, United Provinces, Rajputana, Alwar, Bhopal, Gwalior, Baroda, Kathiawar, Central Provinces, Sindh and Punjab. A consensus was reached to create a board for control of cricket in India and on 10 December 1927, a unanimous decision to form a provisional board of control was taken. In December 1928, the BCCI was formed. R E Grant Govan was elected as its first president and Anthony de Mello as secretary.[15] Indian cricket team toured England in 1932.

World Cup 1983 victoryEdit

After the India's first World Cup victory, BCCI did bid for 1987 World Cup and successfully organized it, showed the organisational capabilities of board.[16]

BCCI's logo is derived from Star of India'. According to Information Commissioner Sridhar Acharyulu, BCCI's logo was designed by the British Raj in 1928. It is 90% similar to Star of India sign.[17][18]

Match-fixing scandal

Around 1999,Mohammad Azharuddin did match-fixing. The Pepsi Cup match of 1999 in Jaipur was fixed by Mohommad Azharuddin. Central Bureau of Investigation (CBI) invistigated this. In the interrogation Azharuddin accepted that he took money, expensive gifts from bookie M.K.Gupta. Mohommad Azharuddin got a mobile phone from bookie Amish Gupta by which he use to speak with them. As per him Ajay Jadeja and Nayan Mongia was also involved with him. BCCI banned Mohommad Azharuddin.[19]

Rebel league

BCCI banned former Indian captain Kapil Dev for his involvement in an un-sanctioned, private cricket league, the Indian Cricket League. It was owned and operated by Essel Group. The board also banned Indian players who played in this league such as Hemang Badani, Dinesh Mongia, Rohan Gavaskar, Ambati Rayudu etc. Later BCCI gave amnesty to them and lifted the ban after they ended their ties with this league.[20][21][22]

Indian Primer league

In 2008 BCCI launched its cricket league IPL. It is one of the biggest cricket as well as sports league in the world. The bord organise it annually in the summer, in different cities of India.

Reforms: 2017 Committee of AdministratorsEdit

With the surge of cricket in India, BCCI was criticised for its monopolistic practices and has suffered from corruption allegations.[23] The Supreme Court on 30 January 2017 nominated a four-member panel Committee of Administrators:- Vinod Rai, Ramachandra Guha, Vikaram Limaye and Diana Edulji to look after the administration of the BCCI in order to implement Lodha Committee reforms.[24] Vinod Rai, ex-CAG of India heads the four members panel to look after the administrative duties of the board until the fresh elections are called.[25][26][27] Presently, Sourav Ganguly is the president of BCCI.

On 9 August 2019, the BCCI agreed to adhere to the anti-doping mechanisms governed by the National Anti-Doping Agency.[28][29]

Sunil Joshi, former Indian cricket team spinner was named as Chairman of the national selection panel by the Cricket Advisory Committee (CAC) of BCCI replacing M.S.K. Prasad in that role.

Domestic cricketEdit

Domestic competitionsEdit

The BCCI organises the following domestic cricket competitions:

Men's domestic cricketEdit

Women's domestic cricketEdit

The male junior level tournaments are Col. C. K. Nayudu Trophy (Under 25), Mens Under 25 One Day Trophy, Cooch Behar Trophy (Under 19) and Vinoo Mankad Trophy (Under 19), Vijay Merchant Trophy (under 16).


Affiliated membersEdit

Affiliated member boards

Following are the state boards, regional bodies, government of India institutions affiliated to the BCCI.[30]

  1. Andhra Cricket Association
  2. Arunachal Pradesh Cricket Association
  3. Assam Cricket Association
  4. Baroda Cricket Association
  5. Bihar Cricket Association
  6. Cricket Association of Bengal
  7. Cricket Club of India (CCI)
  8. Chhattisgarh Cricket Association
  9. Cricket Association of Mizoram
  10. Delhi and District Cricket Association
  11. Goa Cricket Association
  12. Gujarat Cricket Association
  13. Hyderabad Cricket Association
  14. Haryana Cricket Association
  15. Himachal Pradesh Cricket Association
  16. Jammu & Kashmir Cricket Association
  17. Jharkhand State Cricket Association
  18. Karnataka State Cricket Association[31]
  19. Kerala Cricket Association
  20. Madhya Pradesh Cricket Association
  21. Maharashtra Cricket Association[32]
  22. Manipur Cricket Association
  23. Meghalaya Cricket Association
  24. Mumbai Cricket Association
  25. Nagaland Cricket Association
  26. Odisha Cricket Association
  27. Punjab Cricket Association
  28. Pondicherry Cricket Association
  29. Railways Sports Promotion Board
  30. Rajasthan Cricket Association
  31. Saurashtra Cricket association
  32. Services Sports Control Board
  33. Sikkim Cricket Association
  34. Tamil Nadu Cricket Association
  35. Telangana Cricket Association (TBD)
  36. Tripura Cricket Association
  37. Uttarakhand Cricket Association
  38. Uttar Pradesh Cricket association
  39. Union Territory Cricket Association
  40. Vidarbha Cricket Association

FinancesEdit

Television productionEdit

In 2012, BCCI established its own production house. BCCI's broadcast service does the production work of Indian cricket team's international matches at home as well as of leading domestic championships and IPL . Till 2012, the company who holds the media rights used to do the production work in exchange of money from BCCI. Previously Nimbus sports did production for the board for some years.[33] BCCI's production House holds production rights of Indian cricket.[34]

Indian Premier LeagueEdit

BCCI has the world's most lucrative and richest cricket league, Indian Premier League abbreviated as IPL. This league is the major revenue source of BCCI. IPL is the only league in the world which have special window in ICC future program. World's top players every year come India to play IPL. The matches in IPL begins at late afternoon or most of the time in evening.[35] It is one of the biggest sports league in the world.[36] Star Sports purchased the broadcasting rights of this championship in 16,347 cr. for 5 years. It included television and digital rights for 2018-2022 season.[37]

Clout as world's richest boardEdit

Financial cloutEdit

BCCI does not depend on the Government of India for its finances and hence is a private entity.[38]

In 2020, with US$405 million out of US$1,534 million, India had 26% share in the ICC FTP income disbursed to 10 Test playing nations, while the England and Wales Cricket Board received US$139 million as the second highest earner.[39]

In 2020, to revive the financial health of other boards after the global economic decline and the significantly reduced income of most boards due to the COVID-19 pandemic, ICC will rejig its FTP to schedule more bilateral matches of other nations with India.[39]

Influence in the cricketing worldEdit

The BCCI is regarded as cricket's big economic player.[40] ICC is mainly governed by board of directors which are nominated by each member board. Every member board needs bilateral matches with BCCI for high media rights value. Those boards which go along with BCCI, get good number of bilateral matches leading to high income during bilateral series. They generally work at ICC in consultation with BCCI. In 2009, the ICC and BCCI were in disagreement over the WADA Whereabouts clause.[41][clarification needed]

IncomeEdit

Total annual incomeEdit

In FY 2019–2020, the total annual income of BCCI is estimated to be over INR 3,730 crore (US$535 million), including INR 2,500 crore (US$345 million) from the IPL, INR 950 crore (US$139 million) from bilateral cricket with other nations, and INR 380 crore (US$51 million per year or total US$405 million for 8 years) from India's share of ICC revenue.[39]

Revenue streamsEdit

ICC income shareEdit

In 2020, as per the present eight-year Future Tours Program (FTP), India receives a total of US$405 million from ICC, as contrasted with US$139 million to the England and Wales Cricket Board, while US$128 million for each of Cricket Australia, Cricket South Africa, Pakistan Cricket Board, New Zealand Cricket, Sri Lanka Cricket, Cricket West Indies and Bangladesh Cricket Board, and US$94 million for Zimbabwe.[39]

Media rightsEdit

In 2018 Star India won the BCCI'S exclusive media rights for the period of year 2018- 2023. Star India won the rights to broadcast Indian cricket team's matches on their TV channels such as Star Sports 1 HD, Star Sports 2 HD etc. and rights to broadcast on Disney+ Hotstar in 6138.10 crore rupees.

On average, Star Sports pays 60.1 crore rupees per match to the board.[42] The deal also include rights to broadcast men's domestic tournaments such as Vijay Hazare trophy, Ranji Trophy, Irani Cup, Duleep trophy, Mushtaq Ali trophy and women's international cricket matches in India on Star Sport channel and Disney Plus Hotstar.[43]

From 2018 to 2022, global media rights for the IPL are awarded to Star India for 16,347.5 crore (US$2.1 billion).[44]

In 2010, the media rights for 25 neutral venue one-day matches to be played over the next 5 years were awarded to Zee Telefilms for $219.16 million.[45]

Sponsorship rightsEdit

Star India is the official broadcaster of BCCI, MPL is kit sponsor, Byju's is team sponsor, Paytm is title sponsor for all the bilateral series, which take place in India and for domestic championships such as Ranji trophy, Vijay Hazare trophy, Sayyed Mushtaq Ali trophy, Irani trophy, Duleep trophy and Deodhar trophy. Paytm won the title sponsorship rights in 326.80 crore rupees for 2019–23.[46]Dream 11, Ambuja and Hyundai are official partners.[47]

ExpenditureEdit

Cricketing infrastructure developmentEdit

On 12 September 2006, BCCI announced that it will spend 1,600 crore over the subsequent one year to upgrade the cricket stadiums around the country.[48]

DonationsEdit

In March 2020, BCCI President Sourav Ganguly donated 51 crore to the PM CARES Fund to combat the COVID-19 pandemic in India.[49] BCCI to donate 10-litre 2000 oxygen concentrators to help India fight COVID-19.[50][51]

  • Encouragement to other sports -

It announced reward to the medal winners of the country of Tokyo Olympics.[52]

Players' contracts and welfareEdit

  • Contracts – The BCCI created four grades for contracted players A+, A, B, C. The players who are in A+ grade get 7 crores rupees in a year. Players of A grade get 5 crore, B grade's players gets 3 crores and C grade's players receive 1 crore rupees in one year.[53]
  • Pension schemes – BCCI give pension to the former domestic and international players who played for the country.[53] On 31 December 1993 BCCI decided to give 50,000 rupees pension to the players, who played more than 25 International Test match for the nation. The board gives 15,000 rupees pension to the players, who played Ranji trophy before 1957- 1958 season.[53] In 2013 BCCI gave one time benefits to the domestic players who played more than 75 first class matches.[54] For women's cricketers the board give 22500 rupees per month pension to the players who played 10 or more Tests for the country and 15000 rupees per month for who played 5 to 9 Tests.[53]
  • Insurance – BCCI have taken insurance for nearly everything which are related to them such as they covered mediclaim for their employees, they have insured international and domestic players for loss of fees due to injury, matches, their old office and new office at Wankhede stadium, IPL matches. For it BCCI pay huge premium every year. In case of cancellation of IPL, domestic, international cricket matches, opening IPL shows which takes place at starting of the season due to bad weather, riot, fire then BCCI receives payments fom insurance companies.[55]Board provides five lakh rupees insurance to the players, who played under board.[56]

Taxation paymentsEdit

In 2018, the total amount of tax 472.22 crore, which was outstanding as on 1 April 2018, was cleared along with interest in September 2018 but the Department of Revenue has issued a notice for tax evasion to the BCCI. The Department of Revenue has asked the BCCI to pay another outstanding income tax worth 1,303 crore, according to details submitted by the Finance Ministry in the Parliament in February 2019.[57]

Earlier in 2007–08, although the Income Tax Department withdrew this exemption, BCCI only paid tax amounting to 41.9 crore (US$5.5 million) against its tax liability of 413 crore (US$54 million) in the 2009–2010 financial year[58]

In 2012, BCCI had avoided taxes on its income, claiming exemption as a charitable organisation.[59]

OrganisationEdit

PresidentEdit

The current president is Sourav Ganguly, a former captain of the Indian cricket team.[60]

Headquarter

BCCI's headquarter was at Brabourne Stadium before moving to the current site at 'Cricket centre' at Wankhede stadium in Churchgate area of Mumbai, Maharashtra. The BCCI headquarter is a 4 floors building, among which 3 floors are occupied by BCCI office. The land of BCCI office is owned by Mumbai Cricket Association and board took it on lease from MCA.[61]

Anti-Corruption UnitEdit

BCCI have special anti-corruption unit, which have responsibility to stop if there any malpractice in Cricket in the nation.[62][63] The unit investigate unlawful activities such as Betting, spot-fixing, Match-fixing and corrupt approaches of the players.[64]

National selectorsEdit

  • National men's Cricket team's selector -

Former India player Chetan Sharma is the incumbent chief selector for men's Cricket team.[65]

Allocation of matches to state boardsEdit

BCCI'S former president N. Srinivasan was criticised for biased behaviour towards few state boards, while giving them ODI, Test and T20 matches in his regime.[66] But now BCCI decides venues for international series by rotation policy.[67]

Legal statusEdit

According to BCCI, it does not receive any grants or fundings from Indian government. It is a autonomous body. In 2004 in Supreme court of India board's lawyers said that Indian cricket team play as, "the official team of BCCI and not the official team of India." The lawyers also claimed that we (BCCI) "not even fly the national flag" and the board never "use any national emblem in the activities of the Board." It sends its player's name for prestigious awards such as Arjuna award but technically board is not a national sports federation.[68] BCCI is registered as a society in Tamil Nadu state under societies registration act and it denies coming under Article 12 of Indian constitution. From its foundation BCCI did not get sanctioned by Government of India and it started as governing body of Cricket in India as well as representative of India. BCCI is alleged to use British Raj emblem without prior permission from government of India and its offence under the Emblem and Names (Prevention of Improper Use) Act, 1950.[69]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ https://www.bcci.tv/about/contact-us
  2. ^ https://sports.ndtv.com/cricket/bcci-appoints-hemang-amin-as-interim-ceo-2262546/amp/1&ved=2ahUKEwihie2_iNr3AhXZFogKHVB-DpUQFnoECDwQAQ&usg=AOvVaw3j-zbiWvDor5Ttacysp1cO
  3. ^ https://maharashtratimes.com/sports/cricket/cricket-news/bcci-secretary-jay-shah-appointed-president-of-asian-cricket-council/articleshow/80603605.cms
  4. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on 5 January 2017. Retrieved 21 May 2019.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  5. ^ "The Board of Control for Cricket in India". Bcci.tv.
  6. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 19 November 2021. Retrieved 27 February 2022.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  7. ^ "BCCI covered under Australia's Right to Information Act, rules top appellate body". Archived from the original on 2 October 2018. Retrieved 2 October 2018.
  8. ^ "THE BOARD OF CONTROL FOR CRICKET IN INDIA". www.bcci.tv. Retrieved 17 May 2022.
  9. ^ "BCCI comes under NADA code, but not National Sports Federation yet". The New Indian Express. Retrieved 29 November 2021.
  10. ^ Ramesh, Akshay (9 August 2019). "Why the BCCI was reluctant to become NADA compliant". India Today. Retrieved 29 November 2021.
  11. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 30 March 2019. Retrieved 21 May 2019.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  12. ^ "T20 World Cup: 'High time BCCI looks into their scheduling' - Ex-Indian captain backs Kohli and co. after loss to NZ". Hindustan Times.
  13. ^ "BCCI spearheading Covid-hit world? Listing revenues of top 10 richest cricket boards in 2021". Times Now.
  14. ^ "BCCI among the richest sporting bodies, boasts 5,300 crore revenue". Financial Express.
  15. ^ Dass, Jarmani (1969). Maharaja; lives and loves and intrigues of Indian princes: Volume 56 of Orient paperbacks. Allied Publishers. p. 342. Archived from the original on 5 May 2016. Retrieved 15 November 2015.Page 44
  16. ^ "History". Bcci.tv. Retrieved 9 December 2021.
  17. ^ "Why Team India still uses British-era logo: CIC to PMO". The Times of India. Retrieved 27 November 2021.
  18. ^ "Why Team India still uses British-era logo: Central Information Commission to PMO". The Economic Times. Retrieved 27 November 2021.
  19. ^ Srinivas, N. Vamsi (21 March 2021). "Will expose Azhar's corruption, says TCA". Deccan Chronicle. Retrieved 8 May 2022.
  20. ^ "BCCI lifts ban on Kapil Dev after he snaps ties with ICL". India Today. 25 July 2012. Retrieved 8 May 2022.
  21. ^ "Rayudu's ICL Ban to WC Snub – A Career That Never Really Took Off". TheQuint. 3 July 2019. Retrieved 8 May 2022.
  22. ^ "Indian Cricket Board lifts ban on ICL players". NDTVSports.com. Retrieved 8 May 2022.
  23. ^ Richards, Huw (4 June 2013). "No Easy Cure for Indian Cricket". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Archived from the original on 3 November 2017. Retrieved 28 March 2017.
  24. ^ "Supreme Court appoints four-member panel to run BCCI". Archived from the original on 28 April 2017. Retrieved 27 April 2017.
  25. ^ "Ready for all possible scenarios: COA head Rai on CT future | Cricket News". The Times of India. Archived from the original on 28 April 2017. Retrieved 28 April 2017.
  26. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 11 May 2017. Retrieved 11 May 2017.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  27. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 11 May 2017. Retrieved 11 May 2017.{{cite web}}: CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  28. ^ "BCCI agrees to come under NADA ambit". ESPNcricinfo. 9 August 2019. Archived from the original on 9 August 2019. Retrieved 9 August 2019.
  29. ^ "BCCI finally comes under NADA, first step towards becoming National Sports Federation". The Times of India. Archived from the original on 9 August 2019. Retrieved 9 August 2019.
  30. ^ "Constitutions of State Associations". Board of Control for Cricket in India.
  31. ^ "Constitutions of State Associations". The Board of Control for Cricket in India. Retrieved 18 November 2021.
  32. ^ [1][dead link]
  33. ^ "BCCI to now produce all its matches". India Today.
  34. ^ "BCCI holds firm on broadcaster fees". Espncricinfo.com.
  35. ^ "Board of Control for Cricket in India | Indian cricket organization". Britannica.com.
  36. ^ "The World's 6th-Biggest Sports League Starts This Weekend: Americans, This is Why You Should be Watching IPL Cricket". Forbes.
  37. ^ https://www.cnbctv18.com/sports/storyboard18-a-matter-of-survival-for-star-as-competition-intensifies-for-ipl-media-rights-13076762.htm/amp&ved=2ahUKEwijlcuL4ub3AhVap1YBHQ9LBvYQFnoECA0QBQ&usg=AOvVaw0j_s7aQ6U8xRUfzj9bfe4t
  38. ^ "Decline in BCCI income during 2008-09s". Archived from the original on 25 March 2010. Retrieved 19 September 2011.
  39. ^ a b c d "BCCI bailout plan: Play more matches with India". Hindustantimes.com. 26 April 2020. Retrieved 26 April 2020.
  40. ^ "Front Page: Harbhajan in three-Test ban for racist remark". The Guardian. 7 January 2008. Archived from the original on 23 February 2015. Retrieved 23 February 2015.
  41. ^ "Front Page: BCCI opposes doping clause". The Hindu. Chennai, India. 3 August 2009. Archived from the original on 4 August 2009. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  42. ^ "STAR India wins BCCI media rights for Rs 6138.10 crore from 2018 to 2023". India Today.
  43. ^ "STAR India wins BCCI media rights for Rs 6138.10 crore from 2018 to 2023". India Today. Retrieved 24 November 2021.
  44. ^ "Nimbus bags cricket rights for $612 m BCCI sale and sponsorship earnings total Rs 3,354 crore". The Hindu Business Line. Archived from the original on 10 January 2007. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  45. ^ "Zee wins 'neutral venue' media rights for $219.16 million". Indiantelevision.com. 6 April 2006. Archived from the original on 22 June 2011. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  46. ^ "Big win for Paytm! Retains BCCI title rights; Cricket board to get whopping Rs 3.8 cr per match". Zee Business. 22 August 2019. Retrieved 22 November 2021.
  47. ^ "Official broadcaster, Team sponser, Kit sponser, Title sponsor, official partners of BCCI". Bcci.tv. Archived from the original on 17 October 2019.
  48. ^ "BCCI to invest $347 million on domestic facilities | Cricket News | Global | Cricinfo.com". Content-usa.cricinfo.com. Archived from the original on 7 December 2008. Retrieved 28 July 2010.
  49. ^ "BCCI donates Rs 51 crore to Prime Minister's Relief Fund". The New Indian Express. Retrieved 16 April 2020.
  50. ^ "BCCI to donate 2000 oxygen concentrators of 10-litre capacity each to help India fight COVID-19". SportsTiger. Retrieved 24 May 2021.
  51. ^ "BCCI to donate 10-Litre 2000 Oxygen concentrators". The Times of India. Retrieved 24 May 2021.
  52. ^ "BCCI announces cash rewards for Olympic medallists, Neeraj Chopra to get Rs 1 crore". Sports. The Times of India. 7 August 2021. Retrieved 12 December 2021.
  53. ^ a b c d "भारत में रिटायर्ड क्रिकेट खिलाडियों को कितनी पेंशन मिलती है?" [Who much pension the retired cricketers got in India ?]. Jagaran josh.
  54. ^ "BCCI proposes big raise in pension". Times of India.
  55. ^ Qaiser Mohammad Ali (27 May 2015). "BCCI spending more on insurance policies". India Today.
  56. ^ "Indian Cricketers Association Wants Players Pension, Insurance Doubled". News 18.
  57. ^ "BCCI issued notice in tax evasion case by revenue |". Business Standard India. Business Standard News. 19 March 2019. Archived from the original on 13 September 2019.
  58. ^ "BCCI owes Rs. 373 crore to Income Tax dept". The New Indian Express. 20 February 2012. Archived from the original on 8 March 2014. Retrieved 28 February 2012.
  59. ^ Joshi, Sandeep (19 February 2012). "BCCI not a 'charitable organisation'". The Hindu. Archived from the original on 22 February 2012. Retrieved 28 February 2012.
  60. ^ "Former India captain Sourav Ganguly takes over as 39th BCCI president". The Hindu. PTI. 23 October 2019. ISSN 0971-751X. Retrieved 23 October 2021.
  61. ^ Qaiser Mohammad Ali New (27 May 2015). "BCCI spending more on insurance policies". India Today. Retrieved 20 May 2022.
  62. ^ "Anti Corruption". Bcci.tv.
  63. ^ "Dark side of Cricket! Future of mini-IPLs looks bleak as BCCI anti-corruption unit waves a red flag". Financial Express. 5 February 2021.
  64. ^ "IPL 2020: BCCI Anti-corruption unit starts investigation after player reports corrupt approach". India Today. Retrieved 9 December 2021.
  65. ^ "Former pacer Chetan Sharma replaces Sunil Joshi as new chief selector of Indian men's cricket team". India Today.
  66. ^ "BCCI to go back to rotation policy". Indianexpress.com. 29 April 2015.
  67. ^ "Venues decided by rotation policy - BCCI secretary". Espn.in. 15 July 2008.
  68. ^ "Yes, Team India needs BCCI to be a public body". The Times of India. 19 April 2018. Retrieved 9 December 2021.
  69. ^ "bcci: PIL to prohibit BCCI from representing India". The Times of India. Retrieved 9 December 2021.

External linksEdit