|ගොනුව:Cricket West Indies Logo 2017.png|
(ටෙස්ට් සහ එදිජා)
|ටෙස්ට් තත්ත්වය අත්පත්කරගත්තේ||1928|
|පළමුවන ටෙස්ට් තරගය||එංගලන්තයට එරෙහිව|
23–26 ජූනි 1928
|පළමුවන එදිජා||එංගලන්තයට එරෙහිව|
5 සැප්තැම්බර් 1973
|පළමුවන වි20ජා||නවසීලන්තයට එරෙහිව|
16 පෙබරවාරි 2006
බටහිර ඉන්දීය කොදෙව් ලෙසින් හෝ ග්රාම්ය ලෙසින් වින්ඩීස් ලෙසින්ද හැඳින්වෙන, බටහිර ඉන්දීය කොදෙව් ක්රිකට් කණ්ඩායම යනු, ප්රධාන වශයෙන් ඉංග්රීසි -කතාකරන කැරිබියානු රටවල්, බ්රිතාන්ය පරායත්ත සහ බ්රිතාන්ය-නොවන පරායත්ත 15 ක ක්රීඩා සන්ධීයනයක් නිරූපණය කරන, බහු-ජාතික ක්රිකට් කණ්ඩායමකි.
The WICB has been a full member of the International Cricket Council (ICC) since 1926. It operates the West Indies cricket team and West Indies A cricket team, organising Test tours and one-day internationals with other teams. It also organises domestic cricket in West Indies, including the Regional Four Day Competition and the WICB Cup domestic one-day (List A) competition. The WICB has also collaborated with Sir Allen Stanford in the organisation of the domestic Stanford 20/20 competition for the Twenty20 format of cricket. Later they created their own Twenty20 league called Caribbean Twenty20 after disbanding Stanford 20/20. In 2013 they Created Caribbean Premier League , a Professional Twenty20 league.
The WICB's membership includes the six territorial cricket associations of the various countries and territories which contest the West Indies first-class and limited-overs competition in the Caribbean. Each provides two directors, in addition to a number of non-member directors. Two of these associations are themselves multi-national boards representing a number of countries and dependencies.
The President of WICB is Whycliffe "Dave" Cameron (since 27 March 2013, formerly Vice-President to and replacing Dr. Julian Hunte) and Michael Muirhead is the chief executive officer.
Since 2005, as per an ICC mandate, the West Indies Women's Cricket Federation (WIWCF) has been integrated with the WICB. The President of the WIWCF is Carol Whilby-Maxwell and the Secretary is Michael Seepersaud.
The WICB is charged with aiding regional development of cricket in the Americas region, under the ICC's development program.
From the 1880s onwards there had been no central body to co-ordinate the Inter-Colonial Tournaments and matches, select composite West Indian XIs for tours and against touring sides and to organise the West Indian tours of England, Canada and the United States. Such organisation as there was, was done by an informal coalition of the major clubs in the region. West Indian cricketers however had felt the need for the establishment of such an organisation although geography and culture were to make such a task difficult. However, with the help of one influential Marylebone Cricket Club member, R. H. Mallet (the manager of the 1906 and 1923 West Indian tours and future manager of the 1930–31 West Indian tour to Australia), representatives of the various territories finally got together and ultimately formed the West Indies Cricket Board of Control. The preliminary meeting was in Bridgetown, Barbados, from which the informal West Indies Cricket Conference was founded in 1926. The West Indies Cricket Conference held its first official meeting on 22 January 1927 at the Bridgetown Club in Barbados attended by Mallett and representatives from the Windward Islands, Trinidad & Tobago, Barbados and Demerara (British Guiana). Delegates from Jamaica and the Leeward Islands were invited by unfortunately were unable to attend. At this January meeting the delegates present decided to form the West Indies Cricket Board of Control (WICBC) which would be composed of a president, a secretary and two delegates each from Barbados, Demerara, Jamaica and Trinidad & Tobago and one delegate each from the Leeward Islands and Windward Islands. The WICBC's first meeting was held on 17 and 18 June 1927 in Port-of-Spain, Trinidad with Harold Austin (the former captain of the 1906 and 1923 West Indian tours of England) serving as the first president. The Board as constituted was enlarged in 1982 when the Leeward and Windward Islands were given the same representation as the other full Members. The President was appointed by the Board at an Ordinary General Meeting and had to be a person resident in the West Indies who had shown a keen and active interest in West Indies cricket. His term of office was for two years (and eligible for re-election) or until his successor was appointed. Board members were also thenceforce to be appointed by their Cricket Associations although in British Guiana the Georgetown Cricket Club held this responsibility until 1943, and in Trinidad the Queens Park Oval Club until 1981 when their respective Cricket Associations were given recognition. There was a provision for Associate Members who would be entitled to attend Meetings but not to move resolutions or vote. Bermuda and Belize had been the only members in this category prior to their cessation as Associate Members. According to Ram Hiralal, former President of the Suriname Cricket Association, up until 2002 when Suriname applied for and gained affiliate membership of the ICC, it was also an associate member of the West Indies Cricket Board.
කැරිබියානු රටවල්වල අනෙකුත් ක්රිකට් ආයතන[සංස්කරණය]
- බාබඩෝස් ක්රිකට් සංගමය (BCA)
- ගයනා ක්රිකට් ආයතනය (GCB)
- ජැමෙයිකා ක්රිකට් සංගමය (JCA)
- ට්රිනිඩැඩ් සහ ටොබෑගෝ ක්රිකට් ආයතනය (TTCB)
- ලීවෝර්ඩ් දුපත් ක්රිකට් ආයතනය (LICB)
- වින්ඩ්වෝර්ඩ් දූපත් ක්රිකට් ආයතනය (WICBC)
- Patterson Report  සංරක්ෂණය කළ පිටපත 2013-08-21 at the Wayback Machine p. 32
- Keith A.P. Sandiford in Beckles et al., op. cit., p.30
- Connelly, Charlie (2014). Wisden - Elk Stopped Play: And Other Tales from Wisden's 'Cricket Round the World'. A&C Black. pp. 130–131. ISBN 140-88-3237-2.
- Special award for Ram Hiralal
- Off The Beaten Track: Burkina Faso, Cote D'Ivore, Lithuania, Suriname, Wallis & Futuna