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Contemplating Carnival copyright
Tuesday, February 21, 2017

 Copyright is a legal conceit de­signed to manage the exploita­tion of intellectual property. It posits, in its simplest form, that a unique creation can be sold for differ­ent uses, at different prices, according to the value that its creator sets on each exploitation of the property.

Because it is rarely a single thing sold at a single price, complications can sometimes set in when buyers, used to finding a prod­uct at a set price and haggling around that value, must deal with a product that can have different costs depending on how and where it is to be used.

If we are to ground the abstract notion of copyright in something with tangible famil­iarity, consider it as a loaf of sliced bread.

The creator of the loaf might sell the entire loaf or choose to licence it out as a range of slices, choosing to offer each option at different prices based on what the end user hoped to do with the bread.

The analogy collapses here, though, be­cause once bread is gone, it’s gone. Cop­yright has a much longer life, and most licenses are limited in duration and use, which means that the bread never really leaves the creator’s hands, it’s just leased.

The most critical aspect of copyright for any creator is the buyout, the full transfer of rights to another person, making them, legally, the creator of the work, vesting them with the power to resell and exploit the property.

The ongoing corruption of the core prin­ciples of copyright in Carnival is confusing, annoying and expensive.

There are many rights embedded in every event of the festive season. From the unique designs that give character to a fete, to the music that provides the sound bed of Car­nival’s building excitement, there is much that can be considered unique.

But misunderstandings abound in the ap­plication of copyright principles to Carnival and I haven’t been immune to them. Dur­ing a radio discussion on i95FM, copyright lawyer Carla Parris corrected my impres­sion that people in a public place have a right to their likeness in Trinidad and Tobago.

That’s under discussion in Government legal discussions, but is not a protection under law. I’m not sure that I’d be comfortable offering up an image of an identifiable person for commercial use, but there’s a clear difference between politeness and legality.

Carnival costumes are also not protected under traditional intellectual property law but under the locally unique provision for Works of Mas. At this discus­sion about copyright in Carnival (http:// ow.ly/yeJO3097Yjy), Richard Aching ex­plained that most Carnival costumes are most properly registered as industrial de­signs. As of July 2014, according to Aching, exactly two costumes were registered and there’s a window of 12 months for effective registration of such designs.

So given all this, what exactly are the NCC and the stakeholder bodies of Carnival charging photographers and videographers hefty sums of money for?

The NCC offers the figleaf of demanding a fee for access to the stage of the events it convenes, though that fee has never of­fered more than a small, readily jostled and cordoned off space with no amenities (the NCC warns that the expensive pass doesn’t entitle its bearer to a chair) that most of the people there have stormed.

The National Carnival Bandleaders As­sociation (NCBA), Pan Trinbago and Trin­bago Unified Calypsonians Organisation (TUCO) charge a copyright fee for re­cording their events on either still photographs or video that delivers no actual rights to anyone who pays it.

Add to that the untidy facts that not one stake­holder in any of those organisations has ever re­ceived a payment represent­ing the tiniest trickle down of any of these copyright payments and the dubious legality of three organi­sations which are not registered copyright collection agencies collecting funds pre­tending to be license fees, and you have the makings of a decades-long scam preying on individuals who participate in Carnival as documenters of the event.

This debacle has, over the last two dec­ades, created a chilling effect on the cover­age of Carnival and affected the character of the festival itself. Carnival coverage has become focused on its most exploitable el­ements, sexy bodies in colourful costumes wining to hot soca, because they offer the best return on these now entrenched and soaring advance fees.

Coverage of more traditional elements has drifted to the fringes, with only stick­fighting dramatically beating its way back to the forefront of the national conscious­ness in recent years, largely as a result of two stunning documentaries that skipped commercial return for creative opportunity.

This absurd situation has persisted for so long that it has become a tradition of Car­nival all its own, and it’s time it was both challenged and stopped.

A country that was serious about defin­ing, protecting and exploiting the annual explosion of intellectual property that is Carnival would long ago have created sys­tems to streamline the registration of its unique elements and designed accessible licensing regimes for media professionals and documentarians, both local and inter­national, to use when they turn their work to commercial purpose.

The application of the principles of cop­yright to Carnival by its elected stakeholder representatives is careless, predatory and counterproductive.

The existing system was created as a toll for media organisations—which should have been challenged when it was proposed—and it is now a punishing tax for everyone with a camera or microphone.

It does not reward the actual creators of Carnival. It narrows the scope of independ­ent inquiry into and documentation of the festival unnecessarily. And most compel­lingly, it is a copyright fee which grants no usable rights whatsoever.

Stageside crowd control on Carnival Tuesday evening in 1993 as Peter Minshall’s Donkey Derby crosses the Queen’s Park Savannah stage. PHOTO: MARK LYNDERSAY
Wine and hushhhh!
Tuesday, February 21, 2017

If you walk into a party and you see people dancing but you hear no music, don’t worry, they have not all gone insane. The music is very much alive in the headsets you see them wearing.

It’s very new to T&T but silent parties also called silent discos or raves are very popular in European countries and in parts of America. They have also been around for quite some time, in fact dating back to the 1960s when it was displayed in the 1969 Finnish science-fiction film Ruusujen Aika (A Time of Roses), where characters wear headsets during a party.

In the early 1990s the concept was also used by eco-activists at outdoor social engagements to minimise noise pollution and disturbance to the local wildlife.

In T&T, Turn It down Events (Tide) launched its series of silent events in January, beginning with a silent carnival fete which took place at Aria Lounge on Ariapita Avenue. Organisers said the event was well attended—which was a bit surprising, as the concept is so new to the T&T party scene.

Now with confidence going fort Tide will host its (and T&T’s) first all-inclusive silent J’Ouvert band, aptly titled: Silence is Golden.

At the St Joseph-based mas camp, revelers will collect their gear from the brain children behind the concept, brothers Curtis and Burt Marcellin, sons of veteran musician Mano Marcellin. The costume includes the brand Lit Headsets which will come with three channels of soca to choose from, a logo printed t-shirt and glow jewelry. (Participants will also enjoy a premium bar, breakfast, and tight security—cost: TT$600).

The Marcellin brothers told the T&T Guardian last week Friday it gave the people of St Joseph a taste of what is to be expected when it launched the initiative through the streets of St Joseph, creating much excitement for players and intrigue for onlookers.

“Since our introduction of the Silent Concept mid-2016, the response at all functions has been incredible, not just locally but regionally. Everyone has a blast at these parties. We regularly host them at our VIP rooftop venue at King Street, in our home town, but we have also done several parties at the more popular clubs around the country including Aria and Haze,” said the Marcellins.

But parties are not the only application for their systems, as they have also done events for corporate gatherings and presentations as well as for competitions and conferences. Their systems are also utilised by gyms, sporting events and cruises.

Describing the technology used as par excellence, the Marcellins said, “Our system allows up to three deejays to perform at the same time, giving us much more flexibility on the roll-out of the event (three deejays mean three genres of music, three eras of music, etc).”

They explained each deejay performs via a transmitter, each of which is assigned a unique channel. These transmitters beam wirelessly to the headsets. Headsets are worn by patrons which has a channel selection button allowing users to switch to any deejay of their choice.

Each channel is assigned to a different LED glow on the headset, which in itself creates a scene with headphones lit in green, blue and red radiating throughout the dance hall. The deejays wear similar headphones making it easy to identify which deejay the patron is listening to.

“We believe this is the future of parties and we are just happy to be the ones to offer the service to people who are just looking for something different and a fulfilling experience.”



Visit Facebook and Instagram: @vipsilent_tt @turnitdownevents

Instagram: #vipsilentjouvert, #turnitdownevents

How about a silent j'Ouvert party? Well, not so much silent as private in a crowd: you hear through your own headset, which can play choices from several different DJs.
Newcomer sweeps prizes in TSTT calypso contest
Tuesday, February 21, 2017

Social commentary carried off the top prizes in this year’s TSTT Employee Calypso Competition, held recently at the Nelson Exchange Carpark, while fun-filled melodies describing the company’s race to outpace its competitors added to the evening’s excitement.

CSR in the Microbusiness Department, Jezreel Jones, took the 2017 TSTT Calypso Monarch title and four other prizes for his dynamic composition Trouble Shoot. Wearing a bulletproof vest and supported by props in the form of two young men shooting at each other with toy guns, Jones personified Trouble.

“The song is a form of word play. When I started working with TSTT I was familiar with the term ‘troubleshoot’—a handset for a customer. The idea was to make T&T better by troubleshooting it.”

Jones, who has been working at TSTT for about three years, also won the prizes for Best Lyrics, Best Self-Composed Song, Best Melody, and Best Newcomer.

“I was in total, complete shock…I did not expect to win, I did not expect to get so many prizes,” Jones said. He said he has already made plans to begin work on a new song for next year’s competition. “I see it as an obligation to defend my title.”

He praised the competition as “an excellent initiative”.

“It adds to the culture of calypso. The preparation and the judges were professional,” said Jones, who has been performing in competitions since he was 11 years old.

TSTT’s VP Marketing, Camille Campbell, who presented Jones with his prize for Best Melody, said, “I am happy for Mr Jones that he swept the prizes on his first try in our competition.”

Jezreel’s challenge trophy for Best Self-composed was sponsored by The Telephone Workers Credit Union, while his prize for Best Newcomer was provided by Maraj And Sons Jewellers.

The event, which is produced and executed by the Employee Engagement and Communication Section, has been in existence for over 35 years, providing employees the opportunity to showcase talents.

Engineer in Field Operations – North West, Lemour Joseph, took the prize for Best TSTT Composition with her rendition Rebranding Party. She also placed fourth overall. “I was bearing our rebranding process in mind and I felt the company needed a boost, a showpiece to carry them forward,” Joseph said. “So I decided to write something showing our new venture.”

Like Joseph, several of the other female competitors chose to focus on TSTT’s initiatives, with some using props that made obvious references to TSTT’s competitors in a race with the company.

Last year’s winner, Carlton Louison, placed second this year with his song God Ain’t No Trini At All. Explaining his composition, Louison said, “We like to say God is a Trini, but seeing how we as a society behaved over the past decade …we have not lived up to God’s standards.”

He said his plan for next year is simply “to get back the title.” He is also hoping to make it to the finals of the Dimanche Gras, in which he is competing this year.

Crystal Toussaint took third place with her composition Two-Faced which dealt with child abuse cases locally.

TSTT's CEO, Dr Ronald Walcott, presents Jezreel Jones, winner of the 2017 TSTT Employee Calypso Monarch Competition, with the coveted Challenge Trophy.
McCollin nets 31 of 33 but Dragons stumble
Tuesday, February 21, 2017

T&T’s Kalifa McCollin starred on debut for Celtic Dragons, shooting with 94 per cent accuracy but her team was on the losing end of a hard-fought match against Team Bath in the Vitality Netball Super League at Sports Wales National Centre, Wales on Saturday.

McCollin, the goal-attack, netted a brilliant 31 goals from 33 attempts in the Dragons’ 51-41 defeat. For her effort though, the goal-attack was awarded Player of the Match in a match viewed by some 560 spectators.

The Dragons all fired up, eager and ready to get the season going especially as they are in front of their Green Army fans and used McCollin on the starting team for along with goal-keeper (GK) Kelly Morgan, goal-defence (GD) Lois Rideout, wing-defence (WD) Suzy Drane, centre(C) Kyra Jones, wing-attack (WA) Bethan Dyke and goal-shooter (GS) Eleanor Roberts.

Team Bath starting team GK Ebony Beckford Chambers, GD Layla Guscoth, WD Vangelee Williams, C Mia Ritchie, WA Rachel Shaw, GA Laura Rudland and GS Chelsea Lewis.

First quarter starts with a quick goal shot by McCollin for the Celtic Dragons. The match continued to go goal for goal with the Dragons applying pressure with some quick plays, taking the lead 11 -9. At the end of the first quarter the Celtic Dragons led 11 goals to 10.

There were no changes to either team for the second quarter. However, a penalty awarded to Team Bath in their attacking circle saw Bath take the lead 13-12. Bath defence continued to apply pressure on the Dragons attack throughout the second quarter as a result of this Bath went in at half time with a nine-goal ( 26-17) lead.

The Dragons made changes for the third quarter, moving Lydia Hichens to GS, Stacey Peeters to C, Kelly Morgan to GD and Leila Thomas to GK. After seven minutes of play the Dragons reduce the deficit to seven goals. Changes made to the Dragons defence saw Rideout retake the court at GD, this new partnership in the Dragons defence worked hard making intercepts but Bath fought back also making intercepts and the game continued to be a battle with both teams fighting hard in the third quarter. The third session ended 38-30 in favour of Team Bath.

In the last quarter, there were no changes to the Dragons as they took the court. Dragons managed to pull back the scores again reducing the deficit to seven goals.

Bath continued to apply pressure right to the end of the last quarter but it was McCollin who has the last word scoring a penalty goal on the last whistle but it was her team, going away with the ten-point.


Noel’s Stars beaten

Surrey Storm, the defending champions defeated Afeisha Noel’s Severn Stars 58-40 also on Saturday at Surrey Sports Park. Stars are one of three new clubs in the ten-team league along with Wasps Netball and Sirens.

Stars applied the pressure in the mid court but the arms up defence of every player on court didn’t make their life easy. The defensive circle was alive with activity with all sorts of skills being showcased, one shocking skill came from Stars shooter Noel who performed a perfect split right in the middle of the circle and got back up again like nothing had happened!

Some loopy and long balls that just needed to be tweaked slightly sometimes gave Stars possession but Storm kept their nerve to hold the lead to one (11-10) at the end of the first quarter.

In the second session, every Stars possession was pressured and soon the multiple errors made by Stars attack saw Storm win the second quarter 20 goals to nine and end the half 30-20 to Storm.

Noel opened as the goal-shooter and scored her lone try as her team led by one (11-10) goal at the end of the first quarter. She also had one rebound.

Third quarter saw Stars make some changes and the unit challenged Storm but they still trailed 43-33 entering the final period.

Stars never gave up but had to settle for the 18-goal loss.

In the next round of matches, Stars are away to Lightning on Saturday from 7 am (TT time) while Sirens host Celtic Dragons at 9 am (TT time).

goal-attackk Kalifa McCollin catches the ball during her team's match against
Lawrence satisfy after holding first training session
Tuesday, February 21, 2017

National football coach Dennis Lawrence held his first training session with his squad of players at the Larry Gomes Stadium in Malabar Arima, yesterday, ahead of the two Fifa World Cup Qualifiers on March 24-25 against Panama and Mexico at the Hasely Crawford Stadium, Mucurapo.

Only defenders Julius James and Radanfah Abu Bakr were missing from an otherwise full turn-out of players and staff members. The session lasted an hour and 10 minutes and according to Lawrence, they will train everyday this week until Saturday, where they will break for the Carnival festivities and return on Ash Wednesday.

He noted that both Abu Bakr and James are both out of the country, having made arrangements to be abroad long before the training session was called.

He said both players and coaches were excited to begin training yesterday, which they used basically to acquaint themselves with each other, as well as formalise how they will function going forward. Before yesterday’s session, members of the staff-that included assistant coaches Ross Russell (goalkeeper coach), Stern John (assistant coach) and Stuart Charles-Fevrier ,were briefed on what was expected of them.

Lawrence, a former national stand-out defender is not expecting any challenges due to the Carnival season, promising he will keep his players focussed by doing his job on a daily basis. “I cannot put a string on them and tell them don’t go parties, as they are all grown men, they are all professionals, so they know exactly what I expect of them, so I expect them to carried it out,” Lawrence said.

The T&T team is second from bottom on the six-team standing and are in need of victories in their coming two matches next month, following losses to Costa Rica 2-0 and Honduras 3-1 last year.

They are scheduled to face Suriname in an International Friendly encounter on March 10 at the Andre Kamperveen Stadium in Paramaribo, Suriname. The match has been arranged specifically for the local based players. Lawrence pointed out that while he faces a difficult task of taking the country to the World Cup, he believes it is not an impossible one and promised to ensure the team is properly prepared to give a good account of themselves on match days and hopefully get the required results.

Sol Campbell, the team’s other assistant coach is expected to join them on March 10.

Members of the T&T football squad work out during a training session at the Larry Gomes Stadium in Malabar Arima yesterday
Bravo, Pooran face WICB worries
Tuesday, February 21, 2017

Embattled West Indies batsman Darren Bravo was picked up by the Kolkata Knight Riders (KKR) yesterday at the Indian Premier League 2017 auction in India but the left hander will now have to get clearance from the West Indies Cricket Board (WICB) to play.

Bravo was picked up for US$74,00 (TT$500,000) for the 2017 IPL but the batsman is currently under suspension from the West Indies Cricket Board (WICB) for his alleged offensive tweet against the WICB president Dave Cameron. He was sent home from the tour of Zimbabwe and since then has not been allowed to play for the Caribbean side or in regional cricket.

Bravo, 28, did not sign a retainer with the WICB but as an active player he still needs to apply to the WICB for a No Objection Certificate (NOC) in order to play in the IPL. Even if Bravo decides to take the route of retiring from international cricket, he still needs an NOC from the WICB for two years after his date of resignation.

Another T&T player who has been on suspension Nicolas Pooran was granted an NOC to play in the Bangladesh Premier League (BPL) despite being on suspension in November last year. Bravo recently held discussions with the WICB but nothing came out and his current situation is one of stalemate. WICB president Dave Cameron at his recent town hall meeting in Trinidad said the ball is in Bravo’s court, as far as ending the matter.

A source close to the WICB said that at this point it is difficult to see Bravo getting the NOC unless he makes good with his home board the WICB. Bravo has been allowed to take part in T&T Cricket Board (TTCB) competitions but the local board can’t grant him an NOC because the WICB is the recognised agent according to the International Cricket Council (ICC) in this case.

KKR is owned by the same interests who recently purchased Trinbago Knight Riders that campaign in the Caribbean Premier League franchise for whom Bravo currently campaigns.

Bravo was joined by rising West Indies star Rovman Powell who was also snapped up by KKR for US$44, 000, and compatriot Nicholas Pooran who signed with Mumbai Indians for US $44, 000 (TT$300,000).

Meanwhile, former West Indies captain Darren Sammy fetched TT$300,000 from the Kings XI Punjab. They were among the 27 international players who were sold on the opening day.

Discarded two-time Twenty20 World Cup-winning captain Darren Sammy will make a return to the IPL after missing out last season, and will turn out for Kings XI Punjab on a contract worth US$44 000.

The quartet were the only new players from the Caribbean to secure contracts in the IPL, the most popular T20 tournament on the international schedule.

Bravo, like Powell and Pooran, will be getting his first taste of the IPL.

After Bravo was offered and subsequently turned down a Grade C retainer contract, Cameron told regional television sports network, SportsMax, that the T&T player had no longer merited a Grade A contract because of his declining form.

Since the tweet Bravo did not feature for T&T Red Force in the just concluded Regional Super50 and according to WICB rules, will be ineligible for selection for the Windies one-day side.

Like Bravo, Pooran takes up his IPL contract amidst controversy at home. He was slapped with a suspension by the WICB after belatedly opting out of his Professional Cricket League contract in favour of played in the Bangladesh Premier League last year.

The attacking 21-year-old left-hander has played three Twenty20 Internationals for West Indies but the suspension has left his career up in the air.

He joins the experienced Kieron Pollard and Lendl Simmons already on the books at Mumbai.

Powell’s selection comes as no surprise as his big-hitting ability, coupled with his all-round talents, had already caught the attention of those in the international arena.

He has played only four ODIs in a fledgling career but his exploits in the West Indies domestic league —including an astonishing 95 for his native Jamaica Scorpion in the semi-final of the Regional Super50 last week—was testament to his powers. Powell, 23, will play alongside Bravo and off-spinner Sunil Narine who is a KKR retained player.

The auction also saw Barbados-born England all-rounder Chris Jordan picked up by Sunrisers Hyderabad for US$74 000.

West Indies Test and one-day captain Jason Holder, along with Andre Fletcher, Johnson Charles, Marlon Samuels, Evin Lewis and Shane Dowrich all went unpurchased.

The IPL runs from April 5 to May 21.

Darren Bravo and Nicholas Pooran
Mackenzie reigns
Tuesday, February 21, 2017

Serena Mackenzie’s solid performance on the weekend saw her emerge the first flight champion in the Nestle Svelty/ Dolce Gusto Ladies Open Golf tournament at the St Andrew’s Golf Course in Moka, Maraval.

The local golfer shot rounds of 79 and 76 to finish with an overall score of 155 to cop the title ahead of second placed Ye Ji Lee with 160, shooting rounds of 76 and 84 and Karina Matabadal with 170 (86/84) in the two-day competition.

Mackenzie took full advantage of the absence of Ysabelle Lawrence, who won the title in 2015 and 2016. Lawrence was unable to defend her title this year due to academic responsibilities abroad. Last year, Mackenzie and Matabadal were both tied for second place. The two were eventually only separated by Matabadal’s better second day score.

Marlyn Jackson took the nett prize in the 1st flight again as she did last year.

The 29th edition of the annual Open saw some 70 women participating with 17 overseas players from territories including Antigua, Barbados, Curacao, and Suriname.

Sherry-Anne Fortune, who just missed on the winning the second flight last year losing to Renee Ayoung in a sudden death playoff, redeemed herself by shooting rounds of 93 and 85 to finish with an overall score of 178. Caroline Yhap was second with a score of 184. Brenda Clarke and Jacqueline Niles took the first and second place with scores of 146 and 143 respectively in that flight’s nett competition.

Paige Hurd was the pick of the third flight field.

The tournament served as a national team qualifier for selection in international competition later this year.

First FLIGHT: Gross

1 Serena Mackenzie (79/76) - 155

2 Ye Ji Lee (76/84) - 160

3 Karina Matabadal (86/84) - 170



1 Marlyn Jackson (80/70) - 150

2 Zoe Correia (75/77) - 152

3 Amoy Chang Fong (79/74) - 153


Day Prizes: Day 1

Gross: Ye Ji Lee - 76

Net: Michelle de Silva - 73


Day 2 Gross:

Serena Mackenzie - 76

Net: Marlyn Jackson- 70


Second Flight Gross

1 Sherry-Anne Fortune (93/85) - 178

2 Caroline Yhap (90/94) - 184

3 Samantha Juteram (98/88) - 186

4 Angela Hodgkinson (91/95) - 186



1 Brenda Clarke (73/69) - 142

2 Jacqueline Niles ( 69/74) - 143

3 Synthia Nelson (70/78) - 148

4 Lilian Hermelijn (75/75) - 150


Day Prizes

Day one

Gross: Synthia Nelson - 89

Nett: Jacqueline Niles - 69


Day two

Gross: Sherry-Anne Fortune - 85

Nett: Brenda Clarke - 69


Third Flight

1 Paige Hurd (41/39) - 80

2 Marika Caesar (37/39) - 76

3 Geertje van Kessel (36/39) - 75

4 Hanka Wolterstoft (30/39) - 69

5 Magerith van der Jagt (30/39) - 69

6 Gwen Bailey (35/33) - 68

7 Symoniez Clouston (36/29) - 65

8 Michelle Berry (29/35) - 64


Day Prizes

Day 1

1 Paige Hurd - 41

2 Petra Beems - 39


Day 2

1 Marika Caesar - 39

2 Paige Hurd - 39

T&T trio in Windies squad for England ODIs
Tuesday, February 21, 2017

The T&T trio of pacer Shannon Gabriel, and batsmen Jason Mohammed and Evin Lewis are in the squad which will be led by fast bowler Jason Holder.

Left-hander Kieran Powell returns to the Caribbean side following a two-year break.

However, there are no T&T players in the WICB President’s Eleven.

West Indies take on England from March 3-9, with the first two games scheduled for the Vivian Richards Cricket Stadium here and the third set for Kensington Oval in Barbados.

The Panel also announced the West Indies Cricket Board’s President’s XI 12-man squad to face England in a 50-over match.

The 15-man squad will have a camp in the build-up to the three-match rubber against the visitors. The squad will arrive in Antigua later this week and will work under the guidance of new Head Coach Stuart Law.

SQUAD — Jason Holder (captain), Kraigg Brathwaite, Kieran Powell, Shai Hope, Jonathan Carter, Rovman Powell, Shane Dowrich, Carlos Brathwaite, Shannon Gabriel, Miguel Cummins, Devendra Bishoo, Jason Mohammed, Ashley Nurse, Alzarri Joseph, Evin Lewis.


WICB President’s XI Squad – Jahmar Hamilton (Captain), Sunil Ambris, Ronsford Beaton, Rahkeem Cornwall, Montcin Hodge, Kyle Hope, Damion Jacobs, Reynard Leveridge, Kyle Mayers, Andre McCarthy, Raymon Reifer, Kemar Roach.


Schedule of Matches

Saturday, February 25: Vice Chancellor’s XI vs England – Warner Park

Monday, February 27: WICB President’s XI vs England – Warner Park

Friday, March 3: 2nd ODI – Sir Vivian Richards Cricket Ground Stadium

Sunday, March 5: 2nd ODI – Sir Vivian Richards Cricket Ground Stadium

Thursday, March 9: 3rd ODI – Kensington Oval

West Indies new coach...Australian Stuart Law
Forecast for Afternoon
Fair with winds from the eastsoutheast at 12 mph.
Forecast for Morning
Becoming fair with winds from the eastsoutheast at 12 mph.
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