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Latest rules of ODI Cricket 2024

Rules of ODI Cricket

  • Rules of ODI Cricket: The International Cricket Council (ICC) has introduced several new rules and modifications for One Day International (ODI) cricket in 2024. Here are the key changes:
  • On-Field Umpire’s Stumping Referrals: The ICC has refined the process of stumping referrals. Now, during a stumping appeal, the TV umpire will only consider side-angle replays. This change is aimed at ensuring that stumping reviews are solely focused on checking for a stumping dismissal. Rather than allowing the fielding side a free review for other modes of dismissal. Such as being caught behind without using their Decision Review System (DRS) option. This rule modification aims to eliminate scenarios where the fielding side could benefit from unnecessary appeals​​​​.
  • Concussion Replacement Clarity: The regulations for concussion replacements have been clarified. If a player is replaced due to a concussion. The substitute will not be permitted to bowl if the replaced player was already suspended from bowling at the time of their concussion. This amendment provides more explicit guidelines for such situations​​​​.
  • Auto No-ball Rule: The third umpire will now have a broader scope to automatically check all forms of foot-fault no-balls, in addition to the front foot. This change is likely intended to ensure greater accuracy in the adjudication of no-balls​​.

More here…

  • On-Field Injury Assessment and Treatment: A new rule clarifies the time limit allowed for on-field injury assessment or treatment. Which is now set at a maximum of four minutes. This rule is presumably implemented to prevent unnecessary delays during the game​​.
  • Stop Clock Introduction: The ICC has introduced a stop clock in men’s ODI and T20I cricket on a trial basis. This clock regulates the amount of time taken between overs, with the bowling team given 60 seconds to be ready for the next over. If the bowling team exceeds this time three times in an inning, a 5-run penalty will be imposed on them. This rule aims to expedite the game and reduce delays​​.
  • Pitch and Outfield Monitoring Regulation: Changes have been made in the regulation of pitch and outfield monitoring. The criteria for assessing pitches have been simplified, and the threshold for when a venue could lose its international status has been increased from five to six demerit points over five years. This change offers more flexibility in pitch and outfield management​​.
  • Equal Pay for Match Officials: In a significant move towards gender equality, the ICC has equalized matchday pay for all umpires across men’s and women’s cricket. This change will be in effect in January 2024 and is a progressive step towards increasing the number of female match officials in the sport​​.

These changes reflect the ICC’s ongoing efforts to enhance the game’s fairness, efficiency, and inclusivity.

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