Lahore: Pakistan's cricket establishment on Friday rejected Mohammad Aamer's claims that they had not learned the talented fast bowler on how to combat dishonesty in the sport.Aamer was one of three Pakistani cricketers hand jail sentence on Thursday for their part in spot-fixing throughout a Test match against England at Lord's last year, a scandal that has the reverberate across the cricketing world.
The 19-year-old will use six months in a young offenders' arrest center, but he sought to excuse his behavior earlier this week, proverb that the Pakistan Cricket Board (PCB) did not teach him on altered form."The PCB by no means told me just how serious an offence it was to get into these sorts of belongings. They didn't educate me sufficient about anti-corruption laws," Aamer was quote in Pakistani media as saying.
The PCB powerfully rejected the spaceman's claims."A section of the media has report a supposed statement of Aamer in which he has claimed that PCB did not educate him connecting to anti-corruption codes that players are to abide on.""PCB would like it known for the record that this claim is in total challenge to the facts," said PCB in a press release.
Two months after the disgrace, the International Cricket Council (ICC) came down hard on the PCB, sending them orders to curb fixing and regulation problems and bullying suspension if improvement were not seen.PCB said Aamer had signed the players' code of behavior in March 2010 "which clearly states that by sign the same the player commit to remaining by all ICC rules concerning betting, match fixing, fraud, and any matter that could call into question the honesty of the game.
The board said Aamer had also attended several courses on how to deal with deception and warning players on the dangers of associate with stranger.