Mankading Instance Leads to upset for IPL bettors - Fusion

Mankading Instance Leads to upset for IPL bettors

Mankading Instance Leads to upset for IPL bettors

Kings XI Punjab upset IPL betting with mankading incident against Rajasthan Royals

The Rajasthan Royals were favourites against Kings XI Punjab IPL betting sites listed the Royals as favourites according to the best IPL betting sites. But a controversial moment during play completely altered the final result of the match.

Jos Buttler, playing for the Rajasthan Royals, was run out by Ravichandran Ashwin from Kings XI Punjab. Ashwin was about to bowl the ball when he realized Buttler, the non-striking batsman, had moved off the crease. Ashwin stopped mid-stride, turned around, and broke the stumps. Although dismissed while getting ready to run from outside of his crease, there was much controversy.

The umpires consulted with each other, taking it to the third umpire. He quickly decided that Buttler was out of the game. While waiting for the decision, Buttler expressed his anger to Ashwin. After the final decision, he left the field shouting angrily.


In the match between Kings XI Punjab, and the Rajasthan Royals, Kings XI won by 14 runs. The IPL betting rate saw the Royals as 1.66 match favourites. The match ended on 184/4 for Kings XI Punjab and on 170/9 for the Rajasthan Royals. Buttler made 69 runs before his dismissal. After that, the team simply collapsed.

When asked about his actions after the match, Ashwin defended his right to dismiss Buttler in this way. He said: “Look, it was very instinctive. On my part, it was very instinctive. It was not planned or anything like that. It’s there within the rules of the game. I don’t understand where the spirit of the game comes, naturally if it’s there in the rules, it’s there.”

This was not the first time that Jos Buttler wandered off his crease, resulting in mankading. In a 2014 match against Sri Lanka, he received two warnings from Sachithra Senanayake before dismissal. The England – Sri Lanka match took place in Birmingham.

Controversy Over Mankading – Spirit vs Laws of the Game

Shane Warne, a former Australian national team cricketer, is now a cricket commentator. He spoke out strongly against Ashwin’s actions. Warne shared his disappointment on Twitter with a clear “so disappointed” in Ashwin as both a captain and as a person. He felt that Ashwin had no real intention to deliver the ball, which therefore should have been a dead ball.

Warne further Tweeted: “As Captain of your side – you set the standard of the way the team wants to play & what the team stands for! Why do such a disgraceful & low act like that tonight? You must live with yourself & FYI – it’s too late to say sorry Mr Ashwin. You will be remembered for that low act.”

It is noteworthy that while Warne is an MCC World Cricket Committee member, he is also the Rajasthan Royals mentor.

India’s former international cricketer, Mohammad Kaif, felt a warning was in order. He said: “It’s within the laws of the game but Jos Buttler should have been warned by Ashwin before that. Very surprised!”

Support for Ashwin’s Actions

While there were many who disagreed with Ashwin’s actions, there were also those that supported him. Dean Jones, who played alongside Shane Warne, supported the mankading, noting the law number 41:16.

Jones noted: “Please everyone… read the new laws… a bowler does not have to offer a warning to the batsman!”

Some say the law may be open to some interpretation. The relevant law states: “If the non-striker is out of his/her ground from the moment the ball comes into play to the instant when the bowler would normally have been expected to release the ball, the bowler is permitted to attempt to run him/her out.”

Whether we talk about the spirt of cricket or the law of cricket is immaterial since the laws allow mankading. It may not be the nice way to play, but it certainly helped the Kings XI Punjab to win.

More About Mankading

Cricket laws state that a batsman is run out when he, and his bat, are in front of the crease, and the opposing side puts down his wicket. While the bowler may warn the batsman to stay inside the crease, he is under no obligation to do so. Whenever a run out takes place in first class cricket, there are many for and against this law. Despite cricket law allowing run-outs, many argue that it violates the spirit of the game.

Vinoo Mankad, an Indian bowler playing on tour in Australia in 1947, ran out Bill Brown. Brown was clearly out of the crease when Mankad stopped mid-bowl, held onto the ball, and dismissed the batsman. In a previous match on the same tour, Mankad warned Brown once before he ran him out. Since there was no warning the second time around, many called Mankad unsportsmanlike. Australia’s Don Bradman, who was the captain at the time, said that Mankad was in the right.

Since 1947, the term Mankaded became the informal term used when dismissing batsmen in this manne

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