LAHORE The International Cricket Council said on Wednesday there was no evidence of corruption in the third one-day international between Pakistan and England last month. A statement from the ICC after its executive board meeting, said there was no compelling evidence to suspect individual players or support staff following an investigation into scoring patterns of the match at the Oval on September 17. The investigation is now complete but if new and corroborating evidence comes to light then clearly the Anti-Corruption and Security Unit will re-open the matter, the statement said. The investigation was separate from allegations of corruption levelled against Pakistan during the scandal-tainted Test series with England, which led to three players being suspended indefinitely. But the executive board has asked the Pakistan Cricket Board to clean up its house or face sanctions. The ICC board conveyed to the PCB that it has to ensure good governance or face sanctions. The ICC took tough stance on the PCBs showing leniency towards indiscipline players. The ICC warning came after the two-day meeting of the executive board which also looked into the matters of spot-fixing. A series of measures were approved by the ICC Board to deal with the challenge and to assist the PCB, which agreed to that. The ICC Board will issue a broad advisory to all players reminding them of their individual and collective obligations to ensure that the integrity of the game is upheld. The board also asked the PCB to act and be seen acting to uphold zero-tolerance attitude to corruption in the sport. In this regard, the PCB is required to conduct a thorough review of players integrity across the country and report back to the Pakistan Task Team within 30 days. The ICC said it wants to ensure that the PCB has achieved the implementation of a competency-based education programme for all registered players; the implementation of a proper, accountable and robust disciplinary process for the sport; the implementation of a deterrent and detection process to protect the game from corrupt elements, whether it be players, officials, agents or any other individual; and the introduction of a domestic anti-corruption code which mirrors the ICC Anti-Corruption Code. The ICC board also asked Ijaz Butt that the PCB should desist from taking any actions which might put themselves in a conflict of interest position as regards the allegations that are the subject of disciplinary proceedings. It also must strongly encourage their players to provide any relevant information to the ACSU on a confidential basis. The PCB should desist from making public comments and disclosing confidential information which undermine the integrity, reputation and image of the game and/or any ongoing disciplinary or criminal investigation/proceedings and at the same time the Pakistan Task Team will be authorised by the ICC Board, under a revised mandate, to undertake a review and provide a series of recommendations which will help PCB to carry out any reforms. If the PCB fails to carry out the directives to the satisfaction of the ICC Board within the next 30 days, the Board will consider further action including sanctions. The Pakistan Task Team shall be reconstituted with the agreement of the Board. The Board also committed to an independent review of the capability and capacity of the ICCs anti-corruption measures to deal with the challenges of corruption in the sport. At the meeting, the Board received an update on spot-fixing allegations against three Pakistan players during a recent tour to England. Under the ICC Anti-Corruption Code, the players - Salman Butt, Mohammad Amir and Mohammad Asif - were provisionally suspended from all cricket. Member Boards were instructed and agreed to undertake independent enquiries into any substantive allegations of corruption within the domestic game.