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Cricket News sort by Christopher John Llewellyn Rogers

Between the start and the conclusion of Ashes 2015, as many as five Australian cricketers announce their retirement, four from complete international cricket, and one from the Test arena

Australian batsmen have finally seems to find its feet in English conditions but its too late now. The importance of this match in very low in context of the series but visitors should be delighted with the fact that two of their future stars,

As England and Australia head into the final Test of the 2015 Ashes, they will have contrasting emotions and objectives. While England would be keen to continue their winning run, Australia will seek to avoid another embarrassment.

Although Australia lost the Edgbaston Test inside three days, they would still have been hopeful of making a comeback at Trent Bridge since they had fought hard at Lord’s as well to recover from the Cardiff setback

Australia had declared at the score of 566/8 and ran riot through top-order England batting on day 2, and hosts never really recovered from there on. After starting from 85-4 on day 3

In international cricket, a player rarely gets a chance to make his debut if he has crossed the age of 30. There is almost an unwritten rule among selectors the world over that a player who has crossed 30 should not be selected as the team needs to build for the future.

Australia clinched the four-Test match series 2-0 to recapture the Border-Gavaskar Trophy after having lost the same following the 4-0 thumping in India.

Chris Rogers of Australia became the second oldest Test player from his country to hit a maiden Test hundred. He was 35 years and 343 when the fourth Ashes Test of the ongoing series kicked-off at Chester-le-Street.

When Chris Rogers swept Graeme Swann to the square leg boundary shortly before bad light halted play on the second day of the fourth Ashes test, the 35-year old became the second oldest Australian to record a maiden test century.