LAHORE - Two years down the line, Pakistan cricket lost its most cherished coach Bob Woolmer after their defeat at the hands of Ireland in the 2007 World Cup. Since then, his death has remained a mystery. At that point of time, a doctor of Indian origin Dr. Ere Sheshiah made things complicated by presenting confusing reports of autopsy for apparently political reasons, and that misguided the then deputy commissioner Mark Shield, who was also former Scotland Yard detective, to pronounce it a murder. Later, a South African pathologist found several technical flaws in the autopsy procedure of late Woolmer, who was father figure for the Pakistan team. Dr. Lorna J. Martin said the doctor had made a mistake when he concluded the coach was strangled in his hotel room. Martin, testifying at an inquest to determine what caused Woolmer's death, said the 58-year-old coach died of natural causes, most likely heart disease. "Given the deceased's history, the most obvious cause of death would be cardiac related," she said, echoing the earlier testimony of pathologists from Canada and Britain. The police switched statements by saying Woolmer was strangled, poisoned and so on just the directions of an Indian doctor Dr. Ere Sheshiah who did post-mortem of the deceased. The Jamaican Police on the report of a maid found his body on white-tiled floor of Pegasus Hotel with the walls sprinkled with his vomiting and a bone in his neck was broken. That prompted the police to declare the murderers were more than one but they identified no evidence of anybody's presence in the room. The Pakistan team, who were deprived of their dearest coach were not only blamed for the murder but were made to stay in the West Indies recorded statement and gave DNA samples. However, the past is gone but the Jamaican police and Dr Sheshiah did not apologize to the Pakistan team for the trauma they underwent not only for losing their coach but for even being considered as suspects. The Jamaican police may not be considered at fault because they were working on the reports of autopsy done by Dr Sheshiah, an Indian working with the Jamaican government. He let no stone unturned in maligning the team and Pakistan as his country pounces on every opportunity to malign Pakistan. Similarly, the intervention of the Indian cricket board in the hurriedly arranged Pakistan and Sri Lanka series and causing a split in Test and one-day series and many commentators pointing to Indian hand in March 3 incident leaves the fans cold. Recent reports suggest that Bangladesh was also pushed to cancel the Pakistan's tour to their country on security grounds. The situation calls for a proper strategy as India has a history of intimidating of weaker neighbours like Sri Lanka, Bangladesh others. Though one would not have expected any objectivity from Indians, but the Pakistan cricket bosses should have sought apology from Jamaican police and medical authorities on such deliberate blatant professional dishonesty.