The Supreme Court Tuesday asked the BCCI to disclose the effect on the IPL and Champions League Twenty20 cricket tournaments if its president N. Srinivasan doesn't own the Chennai Super Kings (CSK) franchise.
The Supreme Court on Monday decided to examine the controversial amendment in the BCCI rules which enables office bearers to own teams in the IPL and Champions League amidst raging debate over conflict of interest issue.
Suspended Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) chief N Srinivasan on Wednesday submitted an undertaking to the Supreme Court (SC) that he will stay away from all Indian Premier League (IPL) related issues if he is allowed to contest the elections for the post of BCCI president.
Another Monday, another hearing on Indian Premier League (IPL) spot-fixing and betting case. The Supreme Court of India will resume the hearing of Justice Mukul Mudgal committee report today. In its last proceeding, the apex court had come down heavily on the Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) and its president-in-exile Narayanaswami Srinivasan.
Replying to Supreme Court's questions of conflict of interest, Srinivasan dragged former BCCI President Sharad Pawar into the matter saying he sought the NCP chief's opinion before bidding for Chennai Super Kings in the IPL.
The Supreme Court on Monday put the onus on BCCI President-in-exile N Srinivasan to prove that there was no conflict of interest involving him that came in the way of a probe into the IPL-6 scam and took strong exception to his counsel "repeatedly" naming Finance Minister Arun Jaitley in the proceedings.