Cricketer Cheteshwar Pujara will be tying the knot with his fiancee Puja Pabari on February 13.
Switching to golf is a natural progression for many cricketers. Given the somewhat overlapping skill sets, the transition isn't difficult. Ultimately, it boils down to whacking a small, hard ball. There's one crucial difference, though — the one in golf is stationary. Kaushik Chatterji reports.
When Fauja Singh starts rambling away in his Punjabi, it's hard to stop him. Just like when he runs. During a routine television session with his son, Fauja first saw a sea of people running. Shail Desai reports.
The transformation: Saurashtra batsman Cheteshwar Pujara shifts gears with a fiery unbeaten 261 before ODIs. Subhash Rajta
How did Dhoni find the time and inclination to indulge in such a frivolous activity when the whole country was furiously debating whether his time was up as skipper? Subhash Rajta
The cricket world on Sunday paid tribute to former England Test skipper and broadcaster Tony Greig, remembering him as “the godfather of modern cricket” due to his influence in shaping the game.
A cold wave is blowing across the sub-continent, but Dhoni and company are surely feeling the heat. After their loss in the first T20 of the series, it is clear that India will not win this series also. Inzamam Ul-Haq reports.
Right through the England series, MS Dhoni blamed transition for the poor results. For a team whose stalwarts were at the fag end of their careers, that was always on the cards. Anand Sachar reports.
A money-spinning, coloured-clothing series driving a wedge between the country's cricket structure; legends of the game walking away at the same time; and a captain once hailed as the saviour losing his grip on reality. Rohit Bhaskar writes.
Three of Indian cricket's greats called it quits but none of them bade farewell at any of the venues they had lorded over for years. N Ananthanarayanan
He was India's coolest skipper, now he's just stone cold. It's time India and BCCI look beyond MS Dhoni, at least as Test skipper. N Ananthanarayanan writes.
It was circumstance and chance, a case of being at the right place at the right time, which got Sachin Tendulkar to open the innings for India in ODIs and the world to witness the batsman go on to become the most prolific cricketer in the format. MVL Manikantan reports.
It did not take much for the cricket pundits to spot a genius in Sachin Tendulkar after he made his international debut in a Test match in Karachi Nov 15, 1989. More than two decades later, he has gone on to be one of the greatest batsman the world will ever see.
Three decades after the release of the Australian TV docu-drama 'Bodyline', the small screen Down Under is once again witness to the portrayal of a real-life cricket drama, though of more recent vintage.
Sachin Tendulkar believes that the single biggest change in cricket between when he started playing for India in 1989 and today is the laptop. “It has altered everything,” Tendulkar said in an exclusive interview to Hindustan Times. Soumya Bhattacharya