LAHORE - Pakistans two fixing-tainted players met the PCB chairman Ijaz Butt here on Monday to discuss the future prospects of their career. It is believed that they would not be allowed to play in the domestic season until a PCBs in-house inquiry is held. Reports coming from the board say that Test captain Salman Butt and fast bowler Muhammad Aamir held a detailed meeting with the PCB chief. It has been learnt that they were told that till the completion of their earlier inquiry, their place in the domestic teams for National Twenty20 Championship is in doubt. The event will start from October 10 at Lahore. Butt ruled out allowing the tainted trio of Salman, Muhammad Asif, who is busy in preparations of his marriage, and Aamir to compete in the domestic season. Butt said that the three players have been suspended by the International Cricket Council and in no circumstances the board could allow them to play the domestic cricket. Earlier, there have been media reports suggesting that the PCB will permit the three players to feature in domestic events. Salman, Asif and Aamir were provisionally suspended by the ICC early this month after being accused of accepting bribes from the match-fixers. Ijaz Butt said that the PCB is still waiting for the Scotland Yard to complete its investigations into the fixing allegations against the players. He promised that the PCB would hand the players exemplary punishment if they were found guilty. After the meeting, the manager of the team in England Yawar Saeed, his assistant Shafqat Rana and head of the selection committee Mohsin Khan joined the PCB chief in what were termed by sporting circles in the country decisive meetings where future course of action was planned. I should have done better on England tour: Azhar Ali Pakistani batsman Azhar Ali, who scored 291 runs at an average of 26.45 in the recent Test series against Australia and England, believes that he could have done a lot better during the tour. Azhars highest score of 92 not out at The Oval had laid the foundations for Pakistans four-wicket victory over England. In an innings that lasted over four hours, and in which he faced 176 deliveries, the 25-year-old displayed the kind of application and patience, which has made him one of the highly rated batsmen in Pakistani domestic cricket. It would be wrong for me to say that I am entirely satisfied with my overall performance in the six Tests in England, PakPassion quoted Azhar, as saying. I could and should have done better. I tried my best, but some of the wickets and conditions were very difficult for batting, he added. He said that the conditions made most Pakistani batsmen struggle to master or even negotiate the bowling. Conditions were very tough, the overhead conditions and cloud cover made life hard for the batsmen. The pitches tended to be very bowler friendly and it was hard work for all of the batsmen out there in the middle, Azhar said. The right-handed-batsman further said that the extremely difficult tour has boosted his confidence as a batsman. I have made some mistakes and its up to me to learn from those mistakes, take notice of the errors that I made when batting and to ensure that those errors dont reoccur. Concentration and patience are two key lessons for me from both series, Azhar said. National Assembly to probe fixing allegations The National Assemblys Standing Committee on Sports will begin its own probe into spot-fixing allegations against some of the countrys leading cricketers from next week. Chairman of the National Assemblys standing committee on sports Iqbal Muhammad Ali said Monday that his committee would discuss the issue at a meeting which will be called soon after Oct 1. Ali said that the allegations against three Pakistan cricketers Salman Butt, Muhammad Asif and Muhammad Aamer are of a serious nature which is why the committee will summon Pakistan Cricket Board chairman Ijaz Butt, Pakistan coach Waqar Younis, team manager Yawar Saeed, one-day captain Shahid Afridi and chief selector Mohsin Khan for the meeting. Butt, Asif and Aamer are under investigation by the Scotland Yard for alleged corruption and face a life ban if found guilty. They have already been suspended by the International Cricket Council. The trio were accused of 'spot-fixing by a British newspaper following Pakistans fourth and final Test against England at Lords late last month. Asif and Aamer were accused of bowling deliberate no-balls on the instructions of Salman Butt, Pakistans Test captain. The players insist they are innocent.