• Anjali Doshi

    Anjali Doshi is former Cricket Editor, NDTV 24x7, and has reported on the game for newspapers, the web and television since 2001. She won the Ramnath Goenka Award for Sports Journalist of the Year (Broadcast) in 2012 for a series of feature stories on cricketers' lives beyond the boundary. She is currently enjoying cricket and all the reports on the game from the vast expanse of her living room couch. You can follow her on Twitter @anjaliadoshi
When India Conquered a Foreign Field

When India Conquered a Foreign Field

The story of cricket might well have been different if India had not won at Lord's in 1983 read more

The orgy of nationalism

Cricket is a carnival of globalisation, but do Indian fans love the game, their team or only read more

The Silent Minority

The host broadcaster has done itself no favours by studiously steering clear of even the slightest mention read more

Seven Random Thoughts and Wankhede Observations

The crowd getting on Kohli's case, Harbhajan's Gangnam style, cheerleaders dancing to silence and a read more

Sachin, and the age of innocence

Tendulkar’s first interview is a reminder of a time when players actually spoke their mind without fear of the consequences

IPL and the Intimate Enemy

Teammates having a go at each other is an unwelcome, undesirable fallout

The IPL, the male gaze and sexism

By employing reporters who know nothing about the game, the broadcasters have shown where they feel women belong on the cricket landscape

IPL and the question of loyalty

With not much of a personal or personnel connect, why do fans queue up to watch and cheer 'their' IPL teams?

Waiting for Sachin

The occasion of Tendulkar’s innings at the Kotla could only have been matched by Bradman’s last. Did he see the ball?

Harbhajan Singh: the forgotten story

For someone who wants to play ‘50 more Tests’, Harbhajan has been the forgotten story of the ongoing Border-Gavaskar Trophy

Pujara's attitude is what India need

Not given to the bling of post-modern cricket, Pujara and his desire to perform overseas must be respected

For Australia, March is the cruellest month

Just about halfway through the series, and Clarke is trudging through wasteland, surveying the wreckage he has little hope of restoring on this tour

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