England’s Jose Butler wrote history on Sunday by winning the T20 Globalism 2022 World Cup in Australia. The Three Lions beat Pakistan, led by Babar Azam, to win the Grand Final at the crowded Melbourne Stadium cricket a land. England are now the second team after the West Indies to win the coveted silver twice in the past 15 years. Also, they are the first ever cricket team to accommodate 50 years and T20 World Cup simultaneously.
After winning the title, the England cricket team took home a whopping $1.6 million cash prize for defeating Pakistan. The fantastic event reached an exciting climax in the MCG as England won five wickets to lift the T20 World Cup for the second time and took home the largest purse with a prize pool of US$5.6 million.
The Pakistani runners-up will receive exactly half the amount that England received (800 thousand US dollars), while the two losing semi-finalists will receive – India and New Zealand – each will raise $400,000.
While the winning team Butler will receive the largest amount, all 16 teams for their efforts in Australia will be rewarded with a payout, according to the ICC.
The eight teams that graduated from Super 12 will receive $70,000 each. Just like last year in the 2021 FIFA Men’s T20 World Cup, winning each of the 30 matches in the Super 12 stage equals $40,000 per team.
The four teams eliminated in the first round – the United Arab Emirates, Scotland, Namibia and the West Indies – will receive $40,000 per team, but each team will also receive an additional $40,000 for each victory they achieve during the first round. .
Earlier on Sunday, Sam Curran (3/12) was impressive up front and in the hits, while Rashid (2/22) was amazing mid-game as England’s meticulous planning and tactics, especially in the second half of the innings, It means that they never let Pakistan escape at any stage to restrict it to a lesser degree than the average.
Chasing the modest total, England lost three wickets, including Captain Joss Butler, in Power-play. But Stokes showed calm and poise in his typical gritty style to hit an unbeaten 52 from 49 balls – incidentally his first T20I fiftieth – to lead England on the goal line.
(with agency input)