PUNE (India) Indias opener Virender Sehwag and former New Zealand tail-ender Brian McKechnie are sailing in the same boat albeit Sehwag is a trifle luckier than McKechnie. Sri Lankas Suraj Randiv did apologise to Sehwag (possibly on the instructions by team management and/or the Sri Lanka Cricket (SLC) board for sending down the no-ball at him but Trevor Chappell didnt apologise even on the next day, said McKechnie. No, he didnt say sorry at the end of the match or next day also, Brian McKechnie said from New Zealand. I even didnt expect it from him either, he added. A few Australian players and certainly neither Chappell brothers dared visit the Kiwi dressing room. But yes, we are on talking terms now and I have no ill-feelings for him. Last time, I talked to him was some two years ago when we were invited on the same platform to share our views on that under-arm delivery, he further added. Ignoring Rod Marshs protestations of No No from behind the stumps, Greg Chappell had ordered his brother Trevor to bowl underarm in a move he described as the biggest regret of his career. Lets face it, the chances of hitting a six off that ball were remote. The Melbourne ground is too big and then youd have to hit it about 90 metres for it to be six at the MCG, he further added. Everyone has times in their life when you look back and think, God, I wish I hadnt done that. Brian McKechnie, 58, was a double All Black, that is, he represented New Zealand in both rugby union and cricket. He played 26 matches for the All Blacks as a five-eighth and fullback, most memorably being the player to kick the winning penalty goal against Wales in 1978 when Andy Haden dived out off a lineout near full time and was apparently awarded a penalty (the referee later said the penalty was for a completely separate incident) which would secure the Grand Slam for the All Blacks against the home country unions.