Australia Shocked about Broad Catch Drama. Broad stood his ground when umpire Aleem Dar somehow failed to spot a thick edge to Michael Clarke at slip off the bowling of Ashton Agar.And defended England batsman Kevin Pietersen teammate Stewart’s decision not to walk wide after being postponed for error umpiring in the first Ashes Test against Australia.Wide and stood his ground when Aleem Dar es sentenced somehow failed to spot a thick edge to Michael Clarke at slip off the bowling of Ashton Agar.
The wide and Ian Bell another 29 runs for an unbroken run position 108 to help England reach 326-6 in their second innings, a lead of 261 over the tourists at the end of the third day.Petersen said: “Every player to play for their country, side-by-club, county, or the privilege to have the opportunity to wait for the ruling makes, I respect the decision of the arbitrator.
Australia looked Captain Clark, who can not not appeal against the decision having already used his two referrals, anger and exchanged words with the ruling house, while rocked coach Darren Lehmann his head in amazement.
In a press conference after the game, however, played Australia fast bowler Peter Siddle down the incident.
“What has happened has happened. It’s the arbitrator’s decision that you take it and you have to just keep on going,” he said.
“You just quit again and pass to other more. There was not a big deal made of it, just went about our business.
“How many people have walked ever? At the end of the day it is the arbitrator’s decision and the players stick with it.”
Were backed wide range of applications by his father Chris, who opened the batting for England between 1984 and 1989 and is now the referee for the International Criminal Court.
He told the BBC: “It’s Ashes Test match I remember when he said [former leader] Ian Botham me in my first Ashes Test match in Brisbane, ‘If any of you Balkis out in the middle you’ll have me. Answer for’ so I did not walk.