The International Cricket Council has confirmed that James Anderson was incorrectly given out at the end of England's heavy defeat to Australia in their World Cup opener.
Anderson was adjudged run out in a farcical conclusion to the match, as both sets of players were left unsure by the ruling of the on-field officials.
James Taylor had correctly reviewed an lbw decision, but replays also showed that Anderson was short of his ground, so Kumar Dharmasena gave him out.
The ICC revealed in a statement that the ball should have been called dead and that they had met with the England management to confirm the error.
"Following Australia's 111-run victory over England in the Group A ICC Cricket World Cup clash at Melbourne Cricket Ground on Saturday night, the Playing Control Team (PCT) met and reviewed the final ball of the game which resulted in James Anderson being given run out," the statement read.
"Article 3.6a of Appendix 6 of the Decision Review System (DRS) Playing Conditions states that the ball should have been deemed dead when the batsman (James Taylor) was given out leg before wicket (lbw). No further runs or dismissals were possible."
England have named an unchanged starting XV and bench for Saturday's Six Nations match against ItalyRead the full story ›
The Conservative Party laid out its proposals for "English votes for English laws" today.
House of Commons leader William Hague said the planned devolution of more powers to the Scottish government creates "imbalances" that do not favour English MPs.
ITV News' Political Editor Tom Bradby reports:
William Hague has unveiled plans that would see English MPs set their own country's income tax rates.
The Commons Leader said the reforms are a "fundamental matter of fairness".
ITV News Political Correspondent Carl Dinnen explains the plans:
William Hague tried to draw Labour further into the English votes debate as he accused them of "betraying" voters as he set out the Conservative blueprint for delivering "English votes for English laws."
However the proposals still face a tough battle with some in the Conservative party who believe the plans are too weak and would make the situation worse by providing nationalist MPs with a "battering ram against the Union".
Under the Tory manifesto proposals - which Mr Hague is seeking to put to a Commons vote before May's general election - policies affecting England alone would be scrutinised by a panel made up only of MPs representing English seats.
A "grand committee" of all English MPs would then have to approve the legislation. Welsh MPs would be included on matters not devolved to the Cardiff Assembly.
A large section of Tory backbenchers are angry that the final - Third Reading - vote on Bills would still include MPs from the rest of the UK, in what they say is a watering down of David Cameron's promise to act.
The deupty leader of Ukip has slammed Conservative palns for English MPs to be given vetoes.
Paul Nuttall says the proposals panders to the culture of "back room stitch-ups."
We cannot have the tail wagging the dog.
It would create chaos where one group of MPs were being pitted against another. It would be cleaner and fairer for English only issues to be voted on by MPs in English constituencies.
It is likely that after the General Election there will be more SNP members of parliament sitting in Westminster whose concern will be Scotland and not what is best for England. In that situation these plans would add layers of process and confusion to legislating and lead to back room deals being made far away from the voters eyes.
Why are the Tories are climbing down for English only votes? Is there already a back room stitch-up?
MPs representing Scottish constituencies would be stripped of the power to "impose" income tax rate changes on the rest of the UK under a parliamentary shake-up planned by the Conservatives.
It would give an effective veto to MPs for seats in England - and Wales on some policies - over matters that are decided north of the border by the Scottish Parliament, but would still require a majority of all UK MPs to pass legislation.
Under the preferred option, only English MPs would consider the amending stages of legislation that relates only to England and have a veto via a procedure known as a legislative consent motion.
William Hague has described how English votes for English laws would work in the UK Parliament.
The former Foreign Secretary told Good Morning Britain that: "If we're proposing to change the level of health spending in England then that does have an affect on Scotland and that is for all MPs to vote on. But if we're voting on how to share out the health spending in England in the different parts of England that should require the agreement of the English MPs."
England Under-21s manager Gareth Southgate has extended his contract with the Football Association until 2017.
The 44-year-old has been at the Young Lions helm since August 2013, when he replaced former international team-mate Stuart Pearce following their embarrassing exit from the European Championship in Israel.
Southgate, who is also head of national teams at St George's Park, has since successfully overseen progress to this summer's finals in the Czech Republic and has now committed to his role for a further year.
A top Fifa official who assessed rival bids to stage the 2018 and 2022 World Cups revealed England’s was by far the strongest contender.Read the full story ›