England has won the World Cup at present but there are still a lot of questions. A four-square, larger than four singles? Does a six be bigger than a triple-double? Do more four-pointers get bonuses? Is it correct to count a square equal to a six? Does every wrong decision of the umpire in a match go against the same team? Why is Stokes hitting the bat and scoring six runs instead of five when the ball goes to the square?
Yes, that's what happened at lords, the world's oldest stadium, on Sunday. Cricket fans are treating it to be a betrayal with New Zealand. If so many decisions had not gone against New Zealand, it would probably have been the first World Cup trophy in the hands of Ken Williamson's team to replace Eoin Morgan.
That's why when New Zealand captain Kane Williamson's press conference ended after the match, for the first time all the journalists stood up and clapped for him. It didn't happen despite world-winning captain Eoin Morgan doing so in his field. Let us know the full details.
The biggest questions, in this case, are on declaring the world champions on the basis of fours after the match and the super over tie. When a four and a six are not equal, then the question of how to make someone a champion on the basis of the boundary has been a flash in the minds of most Indians, not just in the minds of the entire cricket world.
The ICC is also being criticised for this, but to be honest, the world cricket governing body probably didn't expect it to happen because if it thinks that it will do so, it doesn't make such a rule.
The final match between England and New Zealand was tied at Lord's cricket stadium on Sunday. Then there was a super over the tie, after which England have declared world champions on the basis of the highest 26 fours and six (super overs). New Zealand, who was always batting slowly, had put up 17 fours and suffered defeats.