LAHORE Pakistans captain Shahid Afridi has said that his team is not under any kind of pressure, as only guilty people feel the pressure if allegations are levelled against them. Why should we feel under pressure? We havent done anything wrong. We are not guilty of any wrongdoing, Afridi said, when asked in an interview whether the Pakistani team had come under pressure after spot-fixing allegations and a string of losses earlier in the series. Afridi said that the constant allegations against his team had made his players even more determined. Afridi believes that the allegations are a part of a major conspiracy to 'finish Pakistan cricket. In what seemed to be a veiled attack on the England team, Afridi stressed, Only people who feel guilty take pressure. England captain Andrew Strauss had earlier said that he felt disappointed after Pakistan Cricket Board (PCB) chairman Ijaz Butt alleged that England deliberately lost their third ODI against Pakistan at the Oval. Im pretty deflated, really. It has been a long and arduous and difficult 24 hours and to lose a game of cricket at the back end of it, which we were in a good position to win, is very disappointing, Strauss had said after his teams defeat at Lords. Afridi, believing that constant claims of corruption against his team were a conspiracy, said, The way so many people are joining the bashing of Pakistan cricket shows that a conspiracy is on to finish our cricket. But we wont allow it. As far as I and my team are concerned, we will give our best on the field and play our role in saving Pakistan cricket from all such conspiracies. Meanwhile, Pakistan Cricket Board chairman Ijaz Butt has demanded the sacking of Haroon Lorgat from the post of ICC CEO for mishandling the spot-fixing issue. Butts comment came after the PCB accused Lorgat of violating ICC rules by launching an investigation into the third one-day international between England and Pakistan at The Oval without taking the PCB into confidence. Its terrible, Butt had said over the ICCs decision to investigate the third ODI. With no proof, they just got some material from the media. Whats this, nonsense, he said. Lorgat is an employee of ICC. The ICC in their meeting should consider sacking him (Lorgat). They should also investigate the English team. Go ahead and investigate both sides and see who is responsible, Butt added. As per ICC rules, Lorgat should have informed both the boards before taking any decision on the spot-fixing allegations levelled by a British newspaper The Sun against the Pakistani team. But the ICC CEO, instead of consulting the two boards, issued a statement to the media. ICC's ACU probing Oz-Pak fixing suspect The International Cricket Councils Anti-Corruption and Security Unit is investigating calls allegedly made by a Pakistani suspect, whose name is being withheld, over allegations of fixing a Test match between Pakistan and Australia in the United Kingdom. The call was made on July 20, the day before Pakistan began a Test match against Australia at Headingley in Leeds. The notorious bookie is recorded calling the suspect in England from New Delhi in India - apparently to get details. He is told to speak to a match-fixer in Dubai. The bookie agrees to stump up his share of the match-fixing kitty and is told to ring the next day. When he does, the Dubai fixer tells him the Pakistani run total will fall within a three-run window after two separate ten-over sessions, enabling the syndicate to make a killing. The totals DID fall within the precise range stated. Details of the calls are contained in a dossier The Sun has handed to the ICC. It is probing alleged suspicious scoring patterns during last Fridays one-day match against England at The Oval. The ICC was reported to have said: We cannot comment on ongoing investigations.