Kenya at the Cricket World Cup

The Kenya national cricket team is the team that represents the country of Kenya in international cricket matches. Kenya was part of the East Africa cricket team which became an associate member of the ICC in 1966,[1] and competed in the first World Cup.[2] Kenya first competed as an independent nation at the 1996 Cricket World Cup, after which they were given full ODI status, which they held until 2014, when they finished fifth in the 2014 Cricket World Cup Qualifier.[3][4] Kenya's best performance at the Cricket World Cup was in 2003, where they reached the semi-finals.

Cricket World Cup Record

Year Round Games Won Tied Lost
England1975[2]Part Of East Africa team
AustraliaNew Zealand1992[8]Did not Qualify
IndiaPakistanSri Lanka1996[9]Group Stage5104
EnglandScotlandRepublic of IrelandNetherlands1999[10]Group Stage5005
South AfricaZimbabweKenya2003[11]Semi-Final105[lower-alpha 1]05
West Indies Cricket Board2007[12]Group Stage3102
IndiaBangladeshSri Lanka2011[13]Group Stage6006
AustraliaNew Zealand2015[14]Did not Qualify

White: Group/Round-Robin Stage

Green: Quarter-Finals/Super Six/Super 8

Light Blue: Semifinals

Silver: Runner Up

Gold: Champions

World Cup Record (By Team)

Cricket World Cup matches (By team)
Total : 7 Wins – 0 Ties – 22 Losses – 29 games played
Against Total Wins Draws Losses
 New Zealand3102
 South Africa2002
 Sri Lanka4103
 West Indies2101
Source:[15] Last Updated:18 March 2015

1996 World Cup

1996 was Kenya's debut at the Cricket World Cup, and they were drawn against co-hosts Sri Lanka, and also Australia, India, West Indies and Zimbabwe. Kenya beat the West Indies, but lost their other 4 games, and were eliminated after the Group Stages.

18 February
199/6 (50 overs)
203/3 (41.5 overs)
Steve Tikolo 65 (83)
Anil Kumble 3/28 (10 overs)
Sachin Tendulkar 127* (138)
Steve Tikolo 1/26 (3 overs)
India won by 7 wickets
Barabati Stadium, Cuttack
Umpires: K. T. Francis and David Shepherd
Player of the match: Sachin Tendulkar (Ind)

23 February
304/7 (50 overs)
207/7 (50 overs)
Mark Waugh 130 (128)
Rajab Ali 3/45 (10 overs)
Kennedy Otieno 85 (137)
Paul Reiffel 2/18 (7 overs)
Australia won by 97 runs
Indira Priyadarshini Stadium, Visakhapatnam
Umpires: Cyril Mitchley and David Shepherd
Player of the match: Mark Waugh (Aus)

26 February
134 (49.4 overs)
137/5 (42.2 overs)
Dipak Chudasama 34 (66)
Paul Strang 5/21 (9.4 overs)
Grant Flower 45 (112)
Rajab Ali 3/22 (8 overs)
Zimbabwe won by 5 wickets
Moin-ul-Haq Stadium, Patna
Umpires: Khizer Hayat and Cyril Mitchley
Player of the match: Paul Strang (Zim)
  • This game was scheduled to be played on 25 February. That game started but was abandoned after 15.5 overs in the Zimbabwe innings.

29 February
166 (49.3 overs)
 West Indies
93 (35.2 overs)
Steve Tikolo 29 (50)
Courtney Walsh 3/46 (9 overs)
Shivnarine Chanderpaul 19 (48)
Maurice Odumbe 3/15 (10 overs)
Kenya won by 73 runs
Nehru Stadium, Pune
Umpires: Khizer Hayat and V.K. Ramaswamy
Player of the match: Maurice Odumbe (Ken)

6 March
Sri Lanka 
398/5 (50 overs)
254/7 (50 overs)
Aravinda De Silva 145 (115)
Tito Odumbe 2/34 (5 overs)
Steve Tikolo 96 (95)
Arjuna Ranatunga 2/31 (5 overs)
Sri Lanka won by 144 runs
Asgiriya Stadium, Kandy
Umpires: Steve Dunne and V.K. Ramaswamy
Player of the match: Aravinda De Silva (SL)
  • Sri Lanka's total of 398/5 surpassed England's 363/7 against Pakistan in 1992 as the highest score in all ODIs. The record stood until 12 March 2006, when both Australia and South Africa broke it in the same match. It remained a World Cup record until the 2007 tournament, when India scored 413/5 against Bermuda.[16]

1999 World Cup

In the 1999 World Cup itself, they were placed in the same first round group as hosts England, and India, South Africa, Sri Lanka and Zimbabwe. They lost all five of their games in the tournament.

15 May 1999
229/7 (50 overs)
231/5 (41 overs)
Alpesh Vadher 54 (90)
Neil Johnson 4/42 (10 overs)
Neil Johnson 59 (70)
Maurice Odumbe 2/39 (7 overs)
Zimbabwe won by 5 wickets
County Ground, Taunton, England
Umpires: Doug Cowie (NZ) and Javed Akhtar (Pak)
Player of the match: Neil Johnson (Zim)

18 May 1999
203 (49.4 overs)
204/1 (39 overs)
Steve Tikolo 71 (141)
Darren Gough 4/34 (10 overs)
Nasser Hussain 88* (127)
Thomas Odoyo 1/65 (10 overs)
England won by 9 wickets
St Lawrence Ground, Canterbury, England
Umpires: KT Francis (SL) and Rudi Koertzen (SA)
Player of the match: Steve Tikolo (Ken)

23 May 1999
329/2 (50 overs)
235/7 (50 overs)
Sachin Tendulkar 140 (101)
Martin Suji 1/26 (10 overs)
Steve Tikolo 58 (75)
Debashish Mohanty 4/56 (10 overs)
India won by 94 runs
County Ground, Bristol, England
Umpires: Doug Cowie (NZ) and Ian Robinson (Zim)
Player of the match: Sachin Tendulkar (Ind)

26 May 1999
152 (44.3 overs)
 South Africa
153/3 (41 overs)
Ravindu Shah 50 (64)
Lance Klusener 5/21 (8.3 overs)
Jacques Kallis 44* (81)
Maurice Odumbe 1/15 (7 overs)
South Africa won by 7 wickets
VRA Ground, Amstelveen, Netherlands
Umpires: Doug Cowie (NZ) and Peter Willey (Eng)
Player of the match: Lance Klusener (SA)

30 May 1999
Sri Lanka 
275/8 (50 overs)
230/6 (50 overs)
Marvan Atapattu 52 (67)
Thomas Odoyo 3/56 (10 overs)
Maurice Odumbe 82 (95)
Chaminda Vaas 2/26 (7 overs)
Sri Lanka won by 45 runs
County Ground, Southampton, England
Umpires: Dave Orchard (SA) and Peter Willey (Eng)
Player of the match: Maurice Odumbe (Ken)

2003 World Cup

The 2003 Cricket World Cup was to be Kenya's finest moment in international cricket to date. The tournament was to be held in South Africa, with Kenya hosting their two matches against Sri Lanka and New Zealand.[17]

Group Stage

The tournament started with a defeat to South Africa,[18] but Kenya bounced back with a four wicket win over Canada in Cape Town.[19] New Zealand forfeited their match against Kenya in Nairobi due to safety concerns,[20] but Sri Lanka did visit Nairobi and lost by 53 runs.[21] The tournament continued, back in South Africa, with a win over Bangladesh[22] and a defeat to the West Indies.[23] Kenya had done enough to qualify for the Super Six stage, becoming the first non-test nation to progress beyond the first round of the World Cup.

12 February
140 (38 overs)
 South Africa
142/0 (21.2 overs)
Ravi Shah 60 (87)
Lance Klusener 4/16 (8 overs)
South Africa won by 10 wickets
North West Cricket Stadium, Potchefstroom, South Africa
Umpires: Kevan Barbour and Tyron Wijewardene
Player of the match: Lance Klusener (South Africa)
  • Kenya won the toss and chose to bat.

15 February
197 (49 overs)
198/6 (48.3 overs)
Ian Billcliff 71 (100)
Thomas Odoyo 4/28 (10 overs)
Ravi Shah 61 (95)
John Davison 3/15 (10 overs)
Kenya won by 4 wickets.
Newlands, Cape Town, South Africa
Umpires: Arani Jayaprakash and Nadeem Ghauri
Player of the match: Thomas Odoyo (Ken)
  • Canada won the toss and chose to bat.

21 February
Kenya won by walkover.
Gymkhana Club Ground, Nairobi, Kenya
  • New Zealand forfeited the match due to safety concerns

24 February
210/9 (50 overs)
 Sri Lanka
157 (49 overs)
Kennedy Otieno 60 (88)
Muttiah Muralitharan 4/28 (10 overs)
Aravinda de Silva 41 (53)
Collins Obuya 5/24 (10 overs)
Kenya won by 57 runs.
Gymkhana Club Ground, Nairobi, Kenya
Umpires: Daryl Harper and Russell Tiffin
Player of the match: Collins Obuya (Ken)
  • Sri Lanka won the toss and chose to field.

1 March
217/7 (50 overs)
185 (47.2 overs)
Maurice Odumbe 52 (46)
Sanwar Hossain 3/49 (10 overs)
Tushar Imran 48 (81)
Maurice Odumbe 4/38 (10 overs)
Kenya won by 32 runs.
New Wanderers Stadium, Johannesburg, South Africa
Umpires: Asoka de Silva and Neil Mallender
Player of the match: Maurice Odumbe (Ken)
  • Kenya won the toss and chose to bat.

4 March
West Indies 
246/7 (50 overs)
104 (35.5 overs)
Chris Gayle 119 (151)
Joseph Angara 2/53 (7 overs)
Peter Ongondo 24 (43)
Vasbert Drakes 5/33 (10 overs)
West Indies won by 142 runs.
De Beers Diamond Oval, Kimberley, South Africa
Umpires: David Shepherd and Simon Taufel
Player of the match: Vasbert Drakes (WI)
  • West Indies won the toss and chose to bat.

Super 6 Stage

In the Super Six stage, they lost to India[24] and Australia,[25] but beat Zimbabwe by seven wickets,[26] qualifying for the semi-final.

7 March
225/6 (50 overs)
226/4 (47.5 overs)
Kennedy Otieno 79 (134)
Javagal Srinath 2/43 (10 overs)
Sourav Ganguly 107 (120)
Thomas Odoyo 2/27 (7 overs)
India won by 6 wickets.
Newlands, Cape Town, South Africa
Umpires: Daryl Harper and Peter Willey
Player of the match: Sourav Ganguly (Ind)
  • Kenya won the toss and chose to bat.

12 March
133 (44.1 overs)
135/3 (26 overs)
Andy Flower 63 (101)
Martin Suji 3/19 (8 overs)
Thomas Odoyo 43 (60)
Henry Olonga 2/21 (4 overs)
Kenya won by 7 wickets.
Goodyear Park, Bloemfontein, South Africa
Umpires: Aleem Dar and Srinivas Venkataraghavan
Player of the match: Martin Suji (Ken)
  • Zimbabwe won the toss and chose to bat.

15 March
174/8 (50 overs)
178/5 (31.2 overs)
Steve Tikolo 51 (100)
Brett Lee 3/14 (8 overs)
Adam Gilchrist 67 (43)
Aasif Karim 3/7 (8.3 overs)
Australia won by 5 wickets.
Kingsmead, Durban, South Africa
Umpires: Billy Bowden and Steve Bucknor
Player of the match: Aasif Karim (Ken)
  • Australia won the toss and chose to field.

Semi-Final Stage

In the Semi-Final, Kenya lost to India by 91 runs.[27]

20 March
270/4 (50 overs)
179 (46.2 overs)
Sourav Ganguly 111* (114)
Peter Ongondo 1/38 (10 overs)
Steve Tikolo 56 (83)
India won by 91 runs
Sahara Stadium Kingsmead, Durban, South Africa
Umpires: SA Bucknor (WIN) and DJ Harper (AUS)
Player of the match: Sourav Ganguly

The fairytale ended for the Kenyan team, the only non-Test-playing nation to ever make a World Cup semi-final. Sachin Tendulkar (83 from 101 balls, 5 fours, 1 six) and Sourav Ganguly (111 from 114 balls, 5 fours, 5 sixes), batted the Kenyans out of the game as India careered to a total of 270 (4 wickets, 50 overs). Under the Durban lights, the potent Indian seam attack of Zaheer Khan (3/14 in 9.2 overs), the experienced Javagal Srinath (1/11 in 7 overs) and Ashish Nehra (2/11 in 5 overs) careered through the Kenyan top order. Kenya were bowled out for 179 (all out, 46.2 overs), with only Steve Tikolo (56 from 83 balls, 5 fours, 2 sixes) putting up any significant resistance.

2007 World Cup

Kenya hosted Division One of the World Cricket League at three grounds in Nairobi, playing against Bermuda, Canada, Ireland, the Netherlands and Scotland. Kenya also won this event, beating Scotland in the final.[28] This was followed by the 2007 World Cup, Kenya's fourth World Cup. Kenya beat Canada in the first round, but lost to England and New Zealand, thus missing out on the Super Eight stage.[29]

14 March
199 (50 overs)
203/3 (43.2 overs)
Geoff Barnett 41 (50)
Jimmy Kamande 2/25 (10 overs)
Steve Tikolo 72* (76)
Anderson Cummins 1/32 (8 overs)
Kenya won by seven wickets.
Beausejour Stadium, Gros Islet, Saint Lucia
Umpires: Asad Rauf and P. D. Parker
Player of the match: Steve Tikolo (Ken)

Kenya captain Steve Tikolo was named man of the match after playing all the way through the chase, coming in at 52 for two, with David Obuya and Ravindu Shah dismissed in single figures with a strike rate below 25. Nevertheless, only Canada's captain John Davison conceded less than 3.5 runs an over, as the three first Canadian bowlers, Umar Bhatti, Anderson Cummins and Henry Osinde conceded 16 wides among the 107 runs in 22.2 overs. The Kenyan spinners, on the other hand, took five for 78 from 29 overs, "strangling the scoring rate."[30] Cummins became the second man to play World Cup cricket for two different countries, having represented West Indies in 1992.

20 March
New Zealand 
331/7 (50 overs)
183 (49.2 overs)
Ross Taylor 85 (107)
Thomas Odoyo 2/55 (10 overs)
Ravindu Shah 71 (89)
James Franklin 2/20 (7.2 overs)
New Zealand won by 148 runs.
Beausejour Stadium, Gros Islet, Saint Lucia
Umpires: Billy Doctrove and Rudi Koertzen
Player of the match: Ross Taylor (NZ)

24 March
177 (43 overs)
178/3 (33 overs)
Ed Joyce 75 (90)
Ed Joyce 1/27 (6 overs)
England won by seven wickets.
Beausejour Stadium, Gros Islet, Saint Lucia
Umpires: Rudi Koertzen and Peter Parker
Player of the match: Ed Joyce (Eng)

Ed Joyce's second fifty in as many matches helped England qualify for the Super Eights in what was essentially a play-off match, eliminating 2003 semi-finalists Kenya. Steve Tikolo came in at four after James Anderson had removed both openers, and though he made his 20th half-century, none of his team-mates passed 20. Extras were the second-highest contributor, with six wides and eight no-balls, most of the latter coming from Sajid Mahmood and Andrew Flintoff, who bowled three no-balls each. Flintoff did get Tikolo out with a yorker,[31] while three of Kenya's players were run out as they were bowled out on the last ball of the rain-reduced innings.

Kenya's opening bowler Peter Ongondo extracted "tennis-ball bounce"[31] to remove Michael Vaughan for one with the 19th ball of the game; however, despite Ian Bell getting caught for 16, England had reduced the equation to 126 off 34.2 overs after Joyce and Bell's partnership. With Kevin Pietersen also getting a fifty, England made it through with ten overs to spare.

2011 World Cup

Kenya qualified for the 2011 Cricket World Cup, but failed to win a single match, being eliminated in the Group Stages.

20 February 2011
69 (23.5 overs)
 New Zealand
72/0 (8 overs)
Rakep Patel 16* (23)
Hamish Bennett 4/16 (5 overs)
New Zealand won by 10 wickets
MA Chidambaram Stadium, Chepauk, Chennai
Umpires: Marais Erasmus (SA) and Rod Tucker (Aus)
Player of the match: Hamish Bennett (NZ)
  • Kenya won the toss and elected to bat.

The first match of Group A saw Kenya taking on the New Zealanders. Kenya won the toss and elected to bat first on a pitch which seemed to have a lot of runs. However, the New Zealanders started very well, restricting the Kenyans for runs throughout the first 6 overs. The pressure paid off as Tim Southee trapped Alex Obanda in front with the score at 16 after 7 overs. Fellow opener Seren Waters and Collins Obuya tried to rebuild but Hamish Bennett came into the attack and got Waters lbw to make the score 40/2. Bennett then ripped through the Kenyan batting and got 3 more wickets in double-quick time to reduce the Kenyans to 49/5. The shattered Kenyans then folded, with only Rakep Patel offering resistance with 16 not out as Southee and Jacob Oram finished off the tail to get Kenya all out for 69 in 23.5 overs.

The New Zealand openers started off quickly in their small chase, with Martin Guptill doing most of the early scoring. Brendon McCullum was bowled off a free hit but got into his stride and finished off the game with two successive boundaries, as New Zealand reached their target in just eight overs without losing any wicket, to complete a ten-wicket win.

23 February 2011
14:30 (D/N)
317/7 (50 overs)
112 (33.1 overs)
Umar Akmal 71 (52)
Thomas Odoyo 3/41 (7 overs)
Collins Obuya 47 (58)
Shahid Afridi 5/16 (8 overs)
Pakistan won by 205 runs
Mahinda Rajapaksa International Stadium, Hambantota
Umpires: Tony Hill (NZ) and Nigel Llong (Eng)
Player of the match: Umar Akmal (Pak)
  • Pakistan won the toss and elected to bat.

Pakistan, who were on a poor run of form before this World Cup faced off against Kenya. Pakistan captain Shahid Afridi won the toss and elected to bat first but it was the Kenyan bowlers who struck early, getting opens Mohammad Hafeez and Ahmed Shehzad out early on, leaving Pakistan at 12/2 at the end of 7 overs. Kamran Akmal and Younis Khan then began a rebuilding partnership of 98, until Kamran fell shortly after reaching his half-century. Younis also reached a half-century and fell immediately, before Misbah-ul-Haq and Umar Akmal hit a rapid 118-run partnership, with the latter especially being severe on the bowlers in his 71 off 52 balls. Both men fell towards the end of the innings as Pakistan reached 317/7, helped quite substantially by the Kenyan bowling which conceded 46 extras.

Kenya started off solidly in their big chase, with openers Morris Ouma and Seren Waters adding 37 for the first wicket until a direct hit from Umar Akmal had the latter run out. The Kenyans fought during the first half of their innings, getting to 73/2 before Shahid Afridi bowled Steve Tikolo. He then ran through the lower middle order and the tail with ease, and ended up with figures of 5/16 from 8 overs as Kenya collapsed to 112 all out, with the only resistance offered by Collins Obuya's 47.

Afridi took the best figures for a Pakistan bowler in the World Cup, with 5/16.[32] Kenya bowled 37 wides, equaling the record set by the West Indies, also against Pakistan, in 1989.[32]

1 March 2011
14:30 (D/N)
142 (43.4 overs)
 Sri Lanka
146/1 (18.4 overs)
Collins Obuya 42 (100)
Lasith Malinga 6/38 (7.4 overs)
Upul Tharanga 67* (59)
Elijah Otieno 1/26 (4 overs)
Sri Lanka won by 9 wickets
R Premadasa Stadium, Colombo
Umpires: Tony Hill (NZ) and Shavir Tarapore (Ind)
Player of the match: Lasith Malinga (SL)
  • Kenya won the toss and elected to bat.

Sri Lankan fast bowler Lasith Malinga took a hat-trick, the second in his career. He became the first bowler to take two World Cup hat-tricks, and the fourth bowler to take two career ODI hat-tricks.[33][34]

7 March 2011
14:30 (D/N)
198 (50 overs)
199/5 (45.3 overs)
Thomas Odoyo 51 (62)
Henry Osinde 4/26 (10 overs)
Jimmy Hansra 70 (99)
Nehemiah Odhiambo 2/45 (10 overs)
Canada won by 5 wickets
Feroz Shah Kotla, New Delhi
Umpires: Asad Rauf (Pak) and Billy Doctrove (WI)
Player of the match: Henry Osinde (Can)
  • Kenya won the toss and elected to bat.

Canada's win was their third-successive victory against Kenya and their second win in World Cup matches.[35] They had previously beaten Bangladesh in the 2003 Cricket World Cup.[35]

13 March 2011
14:30 (D/N)
324/6 (50 overs)
264/6 (50 overs)
Michael Clarke 93 (80)
Nehemiah Odhiambo 3/57 (10 overs)
Collins Obuya 98* (129)
Shaun Tait 2/49 (8 overs)
Australia won by 60 runs
M Chinnaswamy Stadium, Bangalore
Umpires: Asad Rauf (Pak) and Richard Kettleborough (Eng)
Player of the match: Collins Obuya (Ken)
  • Australia won the toss and elected to bat.

Kenya's total of 264 is their highest score in World Cup matches, beating their previous best of 254 against Sri Lanka in the 1996 Cricket World Cup.[36]

20 March 2011
308/6 (50 overs)
147 (36 overs)
Craig Ervine 66 (54)
Elijah Otieno 2/61 (10 overs)
Nehemiah Odhiambo 44* (47)
Ray Price 2/20 (7 overs)
Zimbabwe won by 161 runs
Eden Gardens, Kolkata
Umpires: Asoka de Silva (SL) and Kumar Dharmasena (SL)
Player of the match: Craig Ervine (Zim)
  • Zimbabwe won the toss and elected to bat.

See also


  1. Includes Walkover against New Zealand


  1. East Africa at Cricket Archive
  2. 1 2 "Prudential World Cup 1975". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 20 February 2015.
  3. "Netherlands, Kenya and Canada lose ODI status". ESPN Cricinfo. 1 February 2014. Retrieved 18 March 2015.
  4. "Kenya lose ODI status after loss in ICC World Cup qualifier". AFP. NDTV. Retrieved 31 January 2014.
  5. "Prudential World Cup 1979". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 20 February 2015.
  6. "Prudential World Cup 1983". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 20 February 2015.
  7. "Reliance World Cup 1987/88". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 20 February 2015.
  8. "Benson & Hedges World Cup 1991/92". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 6 March 2015.
  9. "Wills's World Cup 1995/96". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 6 March 2015.
  10. "ICC World Cup 1999". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 6 March 2015.
  11. "ICC World Cup 2002/03". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 6 March 2015.
  12. "World Cup 2006/07". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 6 March 2015.
  13. "World Cup 2011". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 6 March 2015.
  14. "ICC Cricket World Cup 2015". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 6 March 2015.
  15. "Statistics / Statsguru / One-Day Internationals / Team records". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 18 March 2015.
  16. Records / One-Day Internationals / Team records / Highest innings totals – ESPNcricinfo. Retrieved 3 March 2015.
  17. 2003 World Cup schedule at Cricinfo
  18. Scorecard of South Africa v Kenya match, 12 February 2003 at Cricket Archive
  19. Scorecard of Canada v Kenya match, 15 February 2003 at Cricket Archive
  20. Scorecard of abandoned Kenya v New Zealand match, 21 February 2003 at Cricket Archive
  21. Scorecard of Kenya v Sri Lanka match, 24 February 2003 at Cricket Archive
  22. Scorecard of Bangladesh v Kenya match, 1 March 2003 at Cricket Archive
  23. Scorecard of Kenya v West Indies match, 4 March 2003 at Cricket Archive
  24. Scorecard of India v Kenya match, 7 March 2003 at Cricket Archive
  25. Scorecard of Australia v Kenya match, 15 March 2003 at Cricket Archive
  26. Scorecard of Kenya v Zimbabwe match, 12 March 2003 at Cricket Archive
  27. Scorecard of India v Kenya World Cup semi-final match, 20 March 2003 at Cricket Archive
  28. 2007 ICC World Cricket League Division One at Cricket Archive
  29. 2007 Cricket World Cup at Cricket Archive
  30. Skipper Tikolo inspires Kenya win, BBC, retrieved 14 March 2007
  31. 1 2 Joyce and Pietersen take England home, Andrew McGlashan, Cricinfo, retrieved 26 March 2007
  32. 1 2 "Cricket World Cup: Shahid Afridi stars in Pakistan win". BBC Sport. Retrieved 2010-03-11.
  33. Dawkes, Phil. "Cricket World Cup: Malinga hat-trick hammers Kenya". BBC Sport. Retrieved 2010-03-07.
  34. "ODI Bowling Records: Hat Tricks". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 2010-03-07.
  35. 1 2 "Cricket World Cup: Canada too good for sloppy Kenya". BBC Sport. Retrieved 2010-03-11.
  36. McGlashan, Andrew. "Australia win easily but Kenya regain pride". ESPN Cricinfo. Retrieved 2010-03-16.
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