India battle to save Sydney Test marred by crowd abuse allegations

India battle to save Sydney Test marred by crowd abuse allegations

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Sydney: In order to avoid defeat against Australia, India is fighting to defeat Australia, because in the third test match, the match lost two wickets before the end of the game, which was undermined by accusations of racism from the Sydney crowd.

The host announced the second game at the tea table with a score of 312 and 6 on the 4th day. To leave India, they needed a 407 needing to win. They reached 98-2 on the stump and still needed a further 309 run. The series of games is locked at 1-1.

India’s record run chase started steadily before losing openers Shubman Gill for 31 and Rohit Sharma for 52, leaving their hopes resting on Cheteshwar Pujara, who was nine not out, and captain Ajinkya Rahane, unbeaten on four.

Sharma and Gill lived dangerously against some early torrid bowling by Josh Hazlewood and Pat Cummins.

But they settled in and began playing their shots, with the graceful Sharma bringing up an 11th Test 50 before being caught at fine leg hooking a Cummins short ball.

Gill, who has cemented his place in the side after making a debut this series, again looked at home until he nicked a Hazlewood delivery to Tim Paine behind the stumps on 31.

Australia’s declaration came after Green fell on the stroke of tea for an entertaining 84, his maiden Test half-century, with captain Tim Paine unbeaten on 39.

Green declared that half a century of his first test was a pleasant 84 years old, and his captain Tim Paine was unbeaten at 39 years old. Australia therefore announced this declaration.

Steve Smith won 81 and Marnus Labuschagne (73), Ravi Ashwin and Navdeep Saini won two wickets.

The game was interrupted for nearly 10 minutes before the break, and six fans were removed when Mohammed Siraj complained to the border.

It is not clear what to say, but this happened after India filed a complaint on Saturday after accusing some people of racist abuse of the team on Saturday.

The International Cricket Commission launched an investigation and Australian cricket apologized to India and swore that anyone faced the fault of “long-term ban, further sanctions and handover to the New South Wales Police.”

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