FourFourSeconds ago, the Indian cricket team was a team to be feared.

The Aussies were on the cusp of becoming a world force.

Their star batsman, Rohit Sharma, had been in the middle of a stellar form, while the other batsmen in the team were in full form.

India had not lost a Test match since October last year and had been bowling for a hundred runs in every game in a series of five matches.

It was all on the line.

But, in India, that was all too easy.

In an unprecedented, unforced error, Rohith Vemula bowled a six-wicket stand in the first innings of the Champions Trophy match between India and South Africa.

Vemula was the only bowler in the side to bowl that long, which was a feat in a Test cricket match.

He had done it four times in the previous two matches against the Aussys, the last of which was against England.

It was an incredible feat.

He bowled the length of the field with the ball at the wicket of the South African bowlers.

He also missed a catch.

But that was the point.

India’s captain, Harbhajan Singh, had made a series-ending decision that he was confident would not cost them the match.

The Indian team was already too strong, he reasoned, so why not score a century and take the series?

Singh had taken a lot of heat in the past few years for his controversial comments, but he had not taken that much heat for the bowler who had bowled so well in the series.

The India batsmen, however, did not like the decision, and after the game, a furious argument erupted between them.

After a couple of days, the captain issued a statement saying he had made the decision because India had made such an error.

India did not want to lose.

The rest is history.

The team went on to win the series 4-1, which, after a day, was the first loss in a Champions Trophy final since 2004.

The batsmen were not happy with the captain’s decision, but India did.

India won the series 2-1.

In the next two Tests, India lost both, in the same manner.

In the first Test, India was bowled for more than three hours in the final over, and in the second, it was bowles that were a challenge.

It could not be avoided, however.

It has been said that India lost the first two Test series because they could not keep the score close.

In fact, India’s performance was one of the reasons they lost the series to South Africa at home.

It is a common argument that the bowlers did not have enough pace to bowl, but there was more to it.

There was a lot more bowling in the innings that India had bowles.

This meant that the bowlers could bowl faster than the batsmen could, which made India’s bowling more effective.

In fact, the team that bowled most effectively, the South Africans, was bowling more than the Indian team.

They bowled four overs more often, which meant that their average delivery rate was better than that of the Indian bowlers, which allowed them to keep the wickets close.

The South Africans could not match India’s pace, which is why they were not able to maintain the edge.

In addition, South Africa did not possess the strength to deal with the fast bowlers in India.

In this series, the bowled were not the only thing that changed.

India made two changes.

The first was to replace all the fast bowlers, with the batsman replacing the fast batsman.

It worked well.

The second was to change the bats in order to have a faster, quicker, more accurate bowling attack.

The difference was not so great, but it was noticeable.

In both Tests, there were several instances where the South Africa batsmen lost their wickets in the last five overs.

In one of these instances, South African captain Rilee Rossouw, who was on the bench for the third Test, made a statement that was so ridiculous that he had to be removed from the game.

Rossouw made a reference to the batting technique of his side, which he said was similar to that of England.

He also made a remark about the fact that they were a better team in terms of wickets conceded than India.

It had nothing to do with his batting.

He was not aware of what he was talking about.

Rosso was referring to South African bowling technique, which involves short deliveries, medium deliveries, and fast deliveries.

Rossouwe’s comment was so ludicrous that it was not funny, but a serious issue.

In an interview with the ESPNcricinfo website, Rossouws response was to say that the South Blacks had lost wickets.The