PUNE (India) Indian all-rounder Yuvraj Singh, who has been provoked as a water boy by some spectators in Colombo, is luckier than the former Pakistani player Inzamamul Haq. In a 1997 Sahara Cup match against India, Inzamam assaulted a member of the crowd, Shiv Kumar Thind, a Canadian-based Indian, who had been comparing Inzamam to several kinds of potatoes, on a megaphone. The Guardian newspaper had quoted an eyewitness as saying: If not for the spectators and security staff curbing him, Inzi would have broken the head of that guy. The guy with the megaphone was no match for Inzamam and got mauled. Even when the Canadian police took Inzamam back on to the field, he was trying to get back to the stands. After reviewing footage of the incident, Canadian police arrested Inzamam and charged him with two counts of assault and one of assault with a deadly weapon. He was released on bail of $3,000. Two days after Inzamam was charged, the Pakistan team lodged a formal complaint to the Metropolitan police in Toronto against Thind, claiming that Thind had thrown his megaphone at Inzamam. Both Inzamam and Thind eventually dropped the charges against the other. Not only the players but there should be a Code of Conduct (CoC) for the spectators also, Haroon Rasheed, who was a coach of the Pakistan team at the time of incident, told this scribe from Lahore. The spectators should also be educated to behave, he said. Players are professionals but remain under pressure for various reasons (form, fear of being dropped etc.), he further added. The spectators consider players as their role models and therefore the players should also try to control their emotions in this situation, Rasheed further added.