LAHORE Britains Acting High Commissioner to Pakistan Peter Tibber has said that the Scotland Yards report on the investigation into the alleged spot-fixing scandal will be shared with Pakistan. Reports received here said that Tibber made the remarks during a meeting with Interior Minister Rehman Malik. Earlier in the day, Foreign Office spokesman Abdul Basit said Pakistan is awaiting Britains nod to send a team of investigators to join the probe in England. Basit also said that Pakistan has not yet received any report from Britain on the probe into the spot-fixing scandal involving three cricketers. However, in a sweeping turn around of things at a time when the Scotland Yard is yet to take any action against the cricketers because they (the three accused cricketers) were not charged as yet. The Pakistan Cricket Board has also not taken action against them except omitting them from the team. The International Cricket Council, in the meanwhile, has charged the three Pakistan players with various offences under Article 2 of the ICC Anti-Corruption Code for Players and Player Support Personnel relating to alleged irregular behavior during the fourth Test between England and Pakistan at Lords last month. The charges against Salman Butt, Muhammad Asif and Muhammad Amer came at a time when things are seems falling in favour of the cricketers and it seems that the News of the World story on spot-fixing was concocted with British media pointing to Indian intelligence agency RAW and the Pakistan government is also planning to take action against the paper. It seems that the ICC wants to show the cricket world that they are not just sitting ducks and are doing something, going ahead of even the Scotland Yard. The PCB and the Pakistan High Commission in Britain is reportedly working with a team of legal experts to prepare a strong defence for the 'tainted players embroiled in the 'spot-fixing scandal. Wajid has also lashed at the ICC for taking action in haste and surpassing the national board and Scotland Yard. The PCB is confident after a series of meetings that the players can prove their innocence. But the ICC eventually acted after a bizarre day in which the players had said they were suffering mental torture. A former PCB chief Shaharyar Khan has pointed out that even though the evidence seems quite strong, it would be hard to prove to charge against the cricketers. But the ICC believes the cricketers have a case to answer. In the circumstances whatever way things turn, in the end justice should prevail and if the cricketers are guilty, they should get punishment and if they are not the real culprits should be nabbed. Meanwhile, Federal Sports Minister Ijaz Jakhrani has threatened to sue the British tabloid if the tainted trio comes out clean after investigations. Pakistan Sports minister Aijaz Jakhrani maintained that the three players were innocent until proven guilty and the Pakistan government will take the newspaper to the court if the allegations were found untrue. A player is the representative of a country. Salman Butt is a Pakistan player, so are Asif and Amir. So it is the name of the country which is at stake. In case the allegations are not proved, we will file a case and sue them (the newspaper). British laws are strict in this regard, Jakhrani said in a TV interview. The Sports Minister also refused to accept that the tainted players were dropped from the Twenty20 and ODI series in the wake of the spot-fixing scandal, saying they have been withdrawn to facilitate investigation. The investigation is being done by Scotland Yard in London and the team will play their matches outside London (Taunton), he said. The three players have arrived in London with regard to investigation and will remain busy with the investigations. So they wont get anytime to practice and thats why they have been kept aside, Jakhrani insisted. Jakhranis statement came even as the International Cricket Council charged the players with corruption offences and provisionally suspended the trio from all forms of the game pending a decision on the charges. Criminal charges unlikely in fixing case: Shaharyar Criminal charges are unlikely to be levelled against three Pakistan players implicated in match-fixing, according to the former head of the Pakistan Cricket Board. Former PCB chief Shaharyar Khan said the evidence to lodge a civil case against Mohammad Asif, Mohammad Amir and Salman Butt is quite strong. But I dont think it will be easy to prove criminal charges, he added. He said: In most of these sting operations in which newspaper reporters change their identities, its not easy to prove criminal charges. The three players have been suspended by the International Cricket Council following a media report which showed a middleman allegedly accepting money to organize the players to bowl no-balls at prearranged times.