On 9 November 2022, Pakistan took on New Zealand in the semi-final of the ongoing 20-20 World Cup. Both teams were looking to seal their place in the final of the ongoing tournament in Sydney. However, Pakistan did not disappoint their fans as the Men in Green managed to win the match.
Babar Azam and his men did not have a great start to the tournament. They lost to India and Zimbabwe respectively. Then, they managed to defeat other in the remaining three matches to qualify for the semi-finals. Now, they will wait at the MCG for their opponent in the final. Now, a video went viral where former Pakistani players were seen with some unique moves after their country’s victory.
Here is the shared video:
The introductions today on A Sport 😂😂 pic.twitter.com/mrGY0VyTzd
— Ghumman (@emclub77) November 9, 2022
Shoaib Malik and others were in a joyful mood in an analysis show named named “The Pavillion” after Pakistan’s semi-final victory
Waqar Younis, Wasim Akram, Misbah-ul-Haq, and Shoaib Malik are currently busy doing an analysis show named “The Pavillion”. Speaking of the video, the host of that show introduced all these players in a funny or dashing way. Even, players like Wasim Akram, Misbah-ul-Haq, and Shoaib Malik came up with some funny actions. All of them were in a joyful mood as they did some bhangra dance also.
Pakistan’s semi-final victory made them so happy as they celebrated crazily. Speaking of the match, the Kiwis batted first and scored 154 runs for four wickets in 20 overs. In reply, Pakistan chased it down in just 19.1 overs with seven wickets to spare. Meanwhile, Mohammad Rizwan won the player of the match award for scoring 57 runs off 43 balls. He also hit five fours at a strike rate of 132.55.
However, Wasim Akram made headlines by confirming that he was addicted to cocaine after taking retirement from the game. Such a huge confession from the former pacer left fans all surprised. In his autobiography, Wasim Akram said: “The culture of fame in South Asia is all-consuming, seductive, and corrupting. I developed a dependence on cocaine. It started innocuously enough when I was offered a line at a party in England. My use grew steadily more serious, to the point that I felt I needed it to function. It made me volatile. It made me deceptive.”