KARACHI (Agencies) Federal Interior Minister Rehman Malik said on Tuesday that there might be a conspiracy against the team and the country behind the match-fixing scandal. We will believe only when we have concrete evidence with us, Malik told reporters after attending a high-level meeting at the National Crisis Management Cell and meeting with Sports Minister Ijaz Jakhrani. If there is a conspiracy against our team to defame Pakistan then we would like to know the facts and we will exonerate ourselves, said Malik. We know that there have been many conspiracies against Pakistan cricket in the past and perhaps there will also be in future. We are keeping this in mind, he added. Malik said: Video can be fake... we will believe it only when we have an authentic report that can stand the test of a court of law. However, Malik said that if any players were found guilty, they would be dealt with harshly. Malik said a preliminary report on the matter had been sought and the government had written to Scotland Yard through Interpol to get more facts. He said it had been decided to form a three-member investigative committee consisting of FIA officers and an officer of Ministry of Sports. The committee would consist of Director FIA Admin Headquarter Inam Ghani and Assistant Director FIA Karachi Agha Ishrat while the third member would be nominated by the Sports Ministry. Rehman Malik said that this team would leave for Britain after permission from the UK authorities. Meanwhile, Sports Minister Mir Aijaz Hussain Jakhrani said that no charges had been framed against the team so far and until the the players were charged, they would continue to play. Jakhrani stated that alternate team of Pakistan would not be sent to UK for one-day series. He said no player should be brought back until charges against them were proved. He said that he would meet with Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani (Wednesday) after which he would be in the position to say whether PCB Chairman should be removed or not. The scandal has thrown Pakistan in a spin, coming as the authorities battle to help millions of people hit by a month of devastating floods, and amid an ongoing war against Islamic militants in the country. The inquiry follows a sting by a British Sunday tabloid in which a bookmaker allegedly paid Pakistani players to deliberately bowl the no-balls. Meanwhile the Pakistan team have shifted camp from London to Taunton in southwest England where they were to begin preparing for Thursdays warm-up match with county side Somerset.