Fox Sports in Australia are inviting fans to send in questions for Muttiah Muralitharan.
Sanath Jayasuriya, 43, still plays cricket. For a hefty a fee (some say it is between $10,000 to $15, 000), Sanath will turn up and play a match or two for you. No problemo.
Although 13 wickets fell on day one in the third Test against Pakistan, it was indeed refreshing to see a 'greenish' track on offer in Sri Lanka where we have become accustomed to dull batting tracks over the years.
World record-holder Muttiah Muralitharan was bowling at Bushy Park in Teddington earlier this month.
An Indian website posted these photos of Sanath Jayasuriya with a female who they say is a Sri Lankan actress called Chandi Pereira.
Isn't finally good to see Nuwan Kulasekara swinging the ball both ways? It's hard to imagine why it took him so long to figure it out.
Geoff Boycott thinks Muttiah Muralitharan invented the Doosra and the biomechanical testing that he underwent in Australia proved he chucked.
On his blog The Cricket Sadist hour on ESPNCricinfo, Jarrod Kimber talks about day five of the second Test between England and Sri Lanka at the P. Sara Oval. He mentions eavesdropping on an interesting meeting between Graeme Swann and Suraj Randiv.
Batsmen in the Sri Lankan side who aren't strong hookers, pullers and cutters will struggle on this tour of South Africa, where the wickets are expected to offer more pace and bounce than the Sri Lankans are accustomed to.
Sanath Jayasuriya spoke with the Deccan Herald recently and the old fellow is still pretty bitter at being left out of the World Cup 2011 squad. Not only is he bitter, but he really lets his feelings be known about a certain current player in the team, who he feels was instrumental in ending his career in such a unglamorous fashion.
Australia were in Sri Lanka recently for the Cricket World Cup, but they last toured the island seven years ago. Therefore, their return to the island has been long awaited by locals, who absolutely adore the tough contest and confrontations that come with playing Australia.
"Players are expected to follow a code of conduct. But is there one such for those who govern the game? Self-regulation is no longer a solution to corruption in cricket," writes cricket historian and writer Gideon Haigh on Cricinfo.
Haigh raises a valid point. Those we entrust with important tasks such as overlooking the renovation and construction of World Cup venues and the administration of Sri Lanka Cricket don't seem to have to answer to anyone. In essence, they get away with anything.
The criticism that the Australian cricket team faces these days is unusual.
The truly sorry state of affairs involving the governance of our cricket by the current interim committee of Sri Lanka Cricket can be highlighted by a single incident that has laregly gone under the radar of many.
Just in July of 2010, world record holder Muttiah Muralitharan was appointed vice captain of the Sri Lankan Test team. That series was his farewell series and Murali eventually retired from the longer version. But in March 2010, Muralitharan was appointed the vice captain for the ICC World Twenty20 and he served as the vice captain for the ODI and T20 team from that point on.
Pakistan's T20 and ODI skipper Shahid Afridi says that Pakistan has always been there for it's subcontinental neighbours but we have not.
When asked about the absence of a Pakistani team in the CLT20 tournament, the skipper said that India has never supported Pakistan.
In the same breath, Afridi told the Geo Super channel that when it came to supporting Pakistan all it's Asian neighbours (India, Bangladesh and Sri Lanka) have isolated them insisting that his nation has supported them at all times.