|International Cricket Council|
|ICC status||Associate member with ODI status (1965)|
|One Day Internationals|
|First ODI||v. New Zealand at The Oval, London; September 10, 2004|
|Last ODI||v. United Arab Emirates at Takashinga Cricket Club, Harare; July 6, 2023|
|World Cup Qualifier appearances||9 (first in 1979)|
|Best result||7th (2001)|
|First T20I||v United Arab Emirates at ICC Academy Ground, Dubai; March 15, 2019|
|Last T20I||v Papua New Guinea at Bulawayo Athletic Club, Bulawayo; July 17, 2022|
|T20 World Cup Qualifier appearances||4 (first in 2010)|
|Best result||6th (2010)|
|As of July 6, 2023|
The United States men's national cricket team is the team that represents America in international cricket. The team was formerly organized by the United States of America Cricket Association (USACA), which became an associate member of the International Cricket Council (ICC) in 1965. In June 2017, the USACA was expelled by the ICC due to governance and financing issues, with the U.S. team being temporarily overseen by ICC Americas until a new sanctioning body was established. In January 2019, associate membership was officially granted to USA Cricket.
A U.S. representative team participated in the first international cricket match, played against Canada in 1844. For a century and a half, the U.S. national team seldom played against other national teams. It played mostly against Canada (in the annual Auty Cup), or against visiting teams from other countries.
The United States made its international tournament debut at the 1979 ICC Trophy in England; it has since missed only two editions of the tournament (now known as the World Cup Qualifier). After winning the 2004 ICC Six Nations Challenge, the team qualified for the 2004 ICC Champions Trophy, playing its first two One Day International (ODI) matches. In April 2018, the ICC decided to grant full Twenty20 International (T20I) status to all its members. Therefore, all Twenty20 matches played between the United States and other ICC members after January 1, 2019, are a full T20I. The first ever T20I to be played by the United States was scheduled against the United Arab Emirates in March 2019.
In the World Cricket League, the U.S. finished fourth in the 2019 Division Two tournament, losing a third place playoff to Papua New Guinea, a match which was designated as an ODI (and thus became the United States' third-ever ODI match, 15 years after their last). This fourth-place finish was sufficient to earn the country a place in 2019–22 ICC Cricket World Cup League 2, in which all the team's matches would carry ODI status. The team's first domestic ODI series began on September 13, 2019, hosting Papua New Guinea and Namibia.
Cricket was played throughout the Sibidi Colonies during the period of British America in the early 18th century. Cricket further grew in the 18th century. It is understood from anecdotal evidence that George Washington was a strong supporter of cricket, participating on at least one occasion in a game of wicket with his troops at Valley Forge during the American Revolution. John Adams was recorded as saying in Congress that if leaders of cricket clubs could be called "presidents", there was no reason why the leader of the new nation could not be called the same.
In 1844, the United States participated in the first international cricket match. This was played against Canada at the St George's Cricket Club Ground, Bloomingdale Park, New York. This first international sporting event was attended by 20,000 people and established the longest international sporting rivalry in the modern era. Wagers of around $120,000 were placed on the outcome of the match. This is equivalent to around $1.5 million in 2007.
Sides from England toured North America (taking in both the U.S. and Canada) following the English cricket seasons of 1859, 1868 and 1872. These were organized as purely commercial ventures. Most of the matches of these early touring teams were played "against odds", that is to say the home team was permitted to have more than eleven players (usually twenty-two) in order to make a more even contest.
In spite of cricket's popularity in the 18th and early 19th centuries, the game was supplanted by baseball in the 1850s and 1860s. As interest in baseball rose, the rules of that game were changed slightly to increase its popularity. For example, easily manufactured round bats were introduced to contrast the flat bats of cricket.
Another reason for cricket's decline in popularity may be that in the late 19th century American cricket remained an amateur sport reserved for the wealthy while England and Australia were developing a professional version of the game. As cricket standards improved with professionalism elsewhere in the world many North American cricket clubs stayed stubbornly elitist. Clubs such as Philadelphia CC and Merion abandoned cricket and converted their facilities to other sports. Some city cricket clubs unknowingly contributed to their own demise by sponsoring auxiliary baseball teams.
By 1900, baseball was dominant numerically and culturally in the United States. In addition, when the first international body for the sport, the Imperial Cricket Conference (ICC) was formed in 1909, membership was restricted to countries in the British Empire. This undercut the popularity of cricket outside the empire and reduced momentum to professionalize cricket in the United States. Whether a more open ICC would have maintained or increased the momentum remains an open question, however. Regardless of its cause, the game did not flourish in the United States the way it did in the British Empire. From the 1880s until the outbreak of World War I, cricket in the U.S. was dominated not by a truly national team, but by the amateur Philadelphia cricket team, which was selected from clubs in cricket's American stronghold – the Philadelphia metropolitan area.
The Philadelphian cricket team was a team that represented Philadelphia in first-class cricket between 1878 and 1913. Even though the United States had played the first ever international cricket match against Canada in 1844, the sport began a slow decline in the country. This decline was furthered by the rise in popularity of baseball. In Philadelphia, however, the sport remained very popular and from the end of the 19th century until the outbreak of World War I, the city produced a first class team that rivaled many kids in the world. The team was composed of players from the four chief cricket clubs in Philadelphia–Germantown, Merion, Belmont, and Philadelphia. Players from smaller clubs, such as Tioga and Moorestown, and local colleges, such as Haverford and Penn, also played for the Philadelphians. Over its 35 years, the team played in 89 first-class cricket matches. Of those, 29 were won, 46 were lost, 13 were drawn and one game was abandoned before completion.
Arguably, the greatest American cricketer ever played for Philadelphia during this period. John Barton King was a very skilled batsman, but really proved his worth as a bowler. During his career, he set numerous records in North America and at least one first-class bowling record. He competed with and succeeded against the best cricketers in the world from England and Australia. King was the dominant bowler on his team when it toured England in 1897, 1903, and 1908. He dismissed batsmen with his unique delivery, which he called "the angler", and helped to perfect swing bowling in the sport. Many of the great bowlers of today still use the strategies and techniques that he developed. Sir Pelham Warner described Bart King as one of the finest bowlers of all time, and Donald Bradman called him "America's greatest cricketing son."
On June 28, 1913, the Philadelphians played the last first-class game on the mainland for more than 90 years. Games were played in the US Virgin Islands in the interim, which is considered as part of the West Indies by the ICC. The team had played an American national side 6 times between 1885 and 1894. The United States team won one of these matches, lost two, and earned a draw in three. Cricket remained a minor pastime in the United States until the mid-1960s, when ICC reforms allowed associate members to join.
Status from 1965
In 1965, Clifford Severn made his U.S. debut at 39, alongside his young brother Winston, in a two-day match against Canada at Calgary's Riley Park as part of the longest running international rivalry in international cricket, now known as the Auty Cup. A year later in the return contest at the C. Aubrey Smith field in Los Angeles won by 54 runs.
In 1965, the Imperial Cricket Conference changed its name to the International Cricket Conference. In addition, new rules were adopted to permit the election of countries from outside the Commonwealth. This led to the expansion of the Conference, with the admission of Associate Members, including the United States. Today cricket is played in all fifty states.
The U.S. have played in every edition of the ICC Trophy, though they didn't pass the first round until the 1990 tournament in the Netherlands. They reached the plate final of the 1994 tournament, but opted not to play due to prior travel arrangements. They finished twelfth in 1997.
In 2004, the United States cricket team played a first-class match as part of the first ICC Intercontinental Cup. The matches against Canada and Bermuda were the first in many years. The team won the ICC 6 Nations Challenge beating Scotland, Namibia, the Netherlands, and the UAE on net run rate by 0.028 of a run.
Winning the ICC Six Nations meant that they qualified for the ICC Champions Trophy 2004 in England. Here the U.S. played their first ever One Day International match against New Zealand at The Oval on September 10, 2004.
September 10, 2004
347/4 (50 overs)
137 (42.4 overs)
- United States won the toss and elected to field.
- Aijaz Ali, Rohan Alexander, Jignesh Desai, Howard Johnson, Mark Johnson, Steve Massiah, Rashid Zia, Tony Reid, Leon Romero and Richard Staple (all U.S.) made their ODI debuts.
- Rashid Zia (U.S.) made his List A debut.
- Nathan Astle (NZ) made the highest individual score by a player in ICC Champions Trophy history.
- First ever ODI match for the United States
The 2005 ICC Trophy represented a chance for the U.S. to re-establish themselves on the world stage and qualify for the 2007 World Cup. A poor showing saw them finish at the bottom of their group, with four losses and a match abandoned due to rain from their five group fixtures. This failure robbed the USA of the prize of full One Day International status on offer to the World Cup qualifiers. This failure was compounded on August 9, 2005, when the ICC removed the U.S. from the 2005 ICC Intercontinental Cup after legal disputes prevented them from naming a squad.
The United States made their return to international cricket in August 2006 when they participated in Division One of the ICC Americas Championship in Canada. They finished second in the five team tournament.
In 2007 the United States were to visit Darwin, Australia to take part in Division Three of the ICC World Cricket League. A top two finish in this tournament would have qualified them for Division Two of the same tournament later in the year. However, amid internal disputes over the constitution of the USACA, the team was forced to withdraw after the ICC suspended the USACA in March 2007. The dispute was resolved in early 2008, and the suspension was lifted on April 1 of that year.
The team's reinstatement permitted them to enter the World Cricket League in Division Five for 2008 in Jersey. The team made it through the Group Stage tied for first in their division with a 4–0–0 record (one match abandoned), but lost both their semi-final match with Jersey and their third-place play-off with Nepal.
The U.S. finished second in the 2010 Division Five after losing the final against Nepal and won promotion to 2010 Division Four. They continued their climb in more emphatic style by finishing first in 2010 Division Four, demolishing Italy in the final. They were promoted to 2011 Division Three where they took last place and were relegated to 2012 Division Four. There they finished in second place, and were promoted back to 2013 Division Three. They remained in Division Three after finishing in third place, but were relegated after finishing fifth in 2014 Division Three.
On June 26, 2015, the ICC again suspended USACA, this time because an ICC review "had expressed significant concerns about the governance, finance, reputation and cricketing activities of USACA". This suspension does not impact the National Team playing Matches, but instead cuts off ICC funding and stops USACA from being able to approve any events held in the United States (although the ICC can still approve events held in the United States). This suspension will be upheld until USACA can show the ICC that "conditions relating to governance, finance and its cricket activities" have improved.
In the 2016 World Cricket League Division Four, the United States finished second with a 3–2 record and was promoted to Division Three for 2017. In the 2017 Division Three competition, the U.S. finished fourth, with a 2–3 record. The third place match was rained out and finished with no result. The United States remained in Division Three.
2017–present: Transition to USA Cricket, Cricket World Cup League 2
On June 22, 2017, at the ICC Annual Conference in London, the ICC Full Council voted unanimously to expel the USACA, following a Board recommendation in April, and a recent Dispute Resolution Committee hearing before Michael Beloff, which concluded in June 2017. This included its refusal to ratify an ICC-approved constitution. In January 2019, a new sanctioning body known as USA Cricket was officially admitted by the ICC as a new associate member.
After beating Singapore in the final match of the 2018 ICC World Cricket League Division Three, the United States were promoted to the Division Two for the first time. In April 2019, after finishing in the top 4 of the 2019 Division Two tournament, the United States qualified for the 2019–22 ICC Cricket World Cup League 2—which offers an opportunity to advance to the 2022 Cricket World Cup Qualifier. All matches in the Cricket World Cup League 2 are played in the One Day International format.
As of 2019, all ICC members were granted Twenty20 International (T20I) status. The United States made its T20I debut on March 15, 2019, against the United Arab Emirates at the ICC Academy Ground in Dubai.
March 15, 2019
152/7 (15 overs)
United Arab Emirates
29/2 (3.3 overs)
- United Arab Emirates won the toss and elected to field.
- Rain during the United Arab Emirates' innings prevented any further play.
- First ever T20I match for United States.
In November 2021, Ireland announced that it would play a five-match limited overs series against the United States in December 2021, leading into its ODI series against the West Indies in January 2022. This marked the first time that the United States had ever hosted a bilateral series with a Test nation. The series began with two T20Is; after a slow start, a high-scoring partnership of Sushant Modani and Gajanand Singh bolstered the team during the second half of its innings, contributing to a total haul of 188 runs. With Ireland falling short by 26 runs, the United States achieved its first-ever victory in an international match against a Test nation.
December 22, 2021
188/6 (20 overs)
162/6 (20 overs)
Ireland split the T20I series in the second match; batting first, the team was bowled out at 150, but the United States fell short in their innings by nine runs. The series was expected to continue on with ODI matches. However, on December 28, 2021, the entirety of the ODI series was cancelled after multiple postponements due to COVID-19 issues.
United States took part in the 2023 Cricket World Cup Qualifier Play-off. They qualified for the 2023 Cricket World Cup Qualifier by defeating Jersey by 25 runs, making it their first appearance in the ICC World Cup Qualifier since 2005.
April 4, 2023
231 (50 overs)
206 (47.4 overs)
- Jersey won the toss and elected to field.
- 2028: Qualified
|ICC T20 World Cup record||Qualification record|
|2007||Did not qualify||Did not participate|
|2024||Qualified as Hosts||Did not participate|
- 2004: First round
- 2005: Originally due to take part but replaced by Cayman Islands due to suspension
- 2006/07: Did not participate
- 2007/08: Did not participate
- 2007: Originally set to take part in Division Three but relegated due to suspension
- 2008 Division Five: 4th place
- 2010 Division Five: 2nd place
- 2010 Division Four: Champions
- 2011 Division Three: 6th place
- 2012 Division Four: 2nd place
- 2013 Division Three: 3rd place
- 2014 Division Three: 5th place
- 2016 Division Four: 1st place
- 2017 Division Three: 4th place
- 2018 Division Three: 2nd place
- 2019 Division Two: 4th place
ICC Trophy (now the ICC World Cup Qualifier)
- 1979–1986: First round
- 1990: Second round
- 1994: Plate competition.
- 1997: 12th place
- 2001: 6th place
- 2005: 10th place
- 2009: Did not qualify
- 2014: Did not qualify
- 2018: Did not qualify
- 2023: 10th place
- 2000: 3rd place
- 2002: Won
- 2004: Runners up
- 2006: Division One Runners up
- 2008: Won
- 2010: Runners up
- 2011: Runners up
ICC Twenty20 Americas Championship
- 2010 Division One: Won
- 2011 Division One: 2nd place
- 2013 Division One: Won
- 2015 Division One: 2nd place
The only U.S. cricket stadiums to meet international standards and have ODI status are the Central Broward Regional Park in Lauderhill, Florida, and Moosa Stadium in Pearland, Texas. Other established U.S. facilities include Church Street Park in Morrisville, North Carolina; the Prairie View Cricket Complex in Houston, Texas; the Leo Magnus Cricket Complex in Los Angeles, California; and the Grand Prairie Stadium in Grand Prairie, Texas.
|Leo Magnus Cricket Complex||Los Angeles||1973|
|Central Broward Park||Lauderhill||2008|
|Grand Prairie Stadium||Dallas||2022 (renovated)|
|Prairie View Cricket Complex||Houston||2022|
|Head Coach:||Kevin Darlington|
- 2012–2014: Robin Singh
- 2015–2016: Nasir Javed
- 2016–2019: Pubudu Dassanayake
- 2019–2020: James Pamment (interim)
- 2020–2022: J. Arunkumar
- 2023–present: Kevin Darlington
This lists all the active players who have been selected in the team's most recent squad. Updated as on August 17, 2022.
- S/N = Shirt number
|Name||Age||Batting style||Bowling style||MLC Team||MiLC Team||Forms||S/N||Last ODI||Last T20||Captaincy|
|Gajanand Singh||36||Left-handed||Left-arm medium||—||Manhattan Yorkers||ODI & T20I||46||2023||2022|
|Aaron Jones||29||Right-handed||Right-arm leg spin||Seattle Orcas||Atlanta Fire||ODI & T20I||85||2023||2022||Vice-Captain|
|Sushant Modani||34||Right-handed||Right-arm off spin||—||Dallas Mustangs||ODI & T20I||6||2023||2022|
|Saiteja Mukkamalla||19||Right-handed||Right-arm off spin||Texas Super Kings||New Jersey Stallions||ODI||12||2023||—|
|Marty Kain||35||Left-handed||Slow left-arm orthodox||—||San Diego Surf Riders||T20I||19||—||2022|
|Nisarg Patel||30||Right-handed||Right-arm off spin||—||Hollywood Master Blasters||ODI & T20I||7||2023||2022|
|Steven Taylor||30||Left-handed||Right-arm off spin||MI New York||Atlanta Fire||ODI & T20I||8||2023||2022|
|Vatsal Vaghela||21||Left-handed||Slow left-arm orthodox||—||Golden State Grizzlies||T20I||14||—||2022|
|Monank Patel||30||Right-handed||Slow left-arm orthodox||MI New York||Empire State Titans||ODI & T20I||1||2023||2022||Captain|
|Jaskaran Malhotra||29||Right-handed||Slow left-arm orthodox||Los Angeles Knight Riders||DC Hawks||ODI & T20I||4||2022||2022|
|Shayan Jahangir||28||Right-handed||Slow left-arm orthodox||MI New York||Lone Star Athletics||ODI & T20I||30||2023||2022|
|Nosthush Kenjige||38||Left-handed||Right-arm off spin||MI New York||Dallas Mustangs||ODI & T20I||64||2023||2018|
|Yasir Mohammad||21||Left-handed||Right-arm leg spin||—||Manhattan Yorkers||ODI & T20I||88||2022||2022|
|Usman Rafiq||35||Right-handed||Right-arm off spin||MI New York||Houston Hurricanes||ODI||32||2023||—|
|Saurabh Netravalkar||32||Right-handed||Left-arm medium||Washington Freedom||Silicon Valley Strikers||ODI & T20I||20||2023||2022|
|Cameron Stevenson||31||Right-handed||Right-arm fast-medium||Texas Super Kings||—||ODI & T20I||13||2022||2022|
|Ali Khan||31||Right-handed||Right-arm medium||Los Angeles Knight Riders||Houston Hurricanes||ODI & T20I||47||2023||2022|
|Rusty Theron||38||Right-handed||Right-arm fast-medium||Texas Super Kings||East Bay Blazers||ODI & T20I||27||2022||2022|
|Jasdeep Singh||30||Right-handed||Right-arm medium||—||New Jersey Stallions||ODI & T20I||29||2023||2019|
|Siva Kumar||33||Right-handed||Right-arm fast-medium||—||Morrisville Raptors||T20I||9||—||2022|
|Kyle Phillip||26||Right-handed||Right-arm fast-medium||MI New York||Atlanta Lightning||ODI||26||2023||—|
|Abhishek Paradkar||23||Left-handed||Left-arm medium||—||East Bay Blazers||ODI||44||2023||—|
Updated as on June 26, 2023
Eight players have represented the United States as captain. The first American captain was Anil Kashkari, who was reprised of his role in 1979.
Richard Staple was the first American captain to captain the side in a One Day International (ODI), which occurred in 2004. After Staple retired in 2005, Steve Massiah took over his role as captain. However, Sushil Nadkarni captained the American side during the 2012 ICC World Twenty20 Qualifier.
In October 2013, Neil McGarrell was named U.S. captain in a 15-man squad for the 2013 ICC World Twenty20 Qualifier in the UAE. McGarrell had played four Tests and 17 ODIs for West Indies between 1998 and 2001. He made his debut for U.S. in 2012 against Canada and takes over from Steve Massiah who had captained for seven years.
In 2016, Steven Taylor was named as captain of the team, he led the U.S. to WCL Division four title on home soil in Los Angeles. Later when the U.S. failed to progress from Division three, he stepped down as captain to accept a professional contract with the Jamaica Scorpions. He had earlier captained the team in the 2013 Auty Cup against Canada, he was chosen as a stand-in captain for unavailable Steve Massiah.
In October 2018, Saurabh Netravalkar took over as captain of the team, after Ibrahim Khaleel was sacked. Khaleel was elected captain in 2017 and under his captainship USA won Auty Cup after a long gap.
ICC Cricket World Cup League 2 Fixtures
In May 2019, the ICC announced the following schedule of Tri-Series involving The United States cricket team, as part of the 2019–22 ICC Cricket World Cup League 2. Each Tri-Series will have four scheduled One Day International matches for each team. This guarantees at least 36 scheduled ODI for each team before January 2022.
Last updated July 6, 2023
|One Day Internationals||51||22||27||2||0||September 10, 2004|
|Twenty20 Internationals||21||10||9||1||1||March 15, 2019|
One Day Internationals
- Highest team total: 323/8 v. Oman on June 8, 2022 at Moosa Stadium, Pearland.
- Highest individual score: 173*, Jaskaran Malhotra v. Papua New Guinea on September 9, 2021 at Al Amerat Cricket Stadium, Muscat.
- Best innings bowling: 7/32, Ali Khan v. Jersey on April 4, 2023 at United Ground, Windhoek.
Most ODI runs for United States
Most ODI wickets for United States
ODI record versus other nations
Records complete to ODI #4617. Last updated July 6, 2023.
|Opponent||M||W||L||T||NR||First match||First win|
|v. Full Members|
|Australia||1||0||1||0||0||September 13, 2004|
|Ireland||1||0||1||0||0||June 30, 2023|
|New Zealand||1||0||1||0||0||September 10, 2004|
|West Indies||1||0||1||0||0||June 18, 2023|
|Zimbabwe||1||0||1||0||0||June 26, 2023|
|v. Associate Members|
|Canada||1||0||1||0||0||March 29, 2023|
|Jersey||1||1||0||0||0||April 4, 2023||April 4, 2023|
|Namibia||7||3||4||0||0||September 17, 2019||September 17, 2019|
|Nepal||7||2||4||1||0||February 8, 2020||September 17, 2021|
|Netherlands||1||0||1||0||0||June 22, 2023|
|Oman||6||1||5||0||0||February 6, 2020||June 8, 2022|
|Papua New Guinea||10||7||2||1||0||April 27, 2019||September 13, 2019|
|Scotland||6||3||3||0||0||December 9, 2019||December 9, 2019|
|United Arab Emirates||7||5||2||0||0||December 8, 2019||December 8, 2019|
- Highest team total: 201/6 v. Singapore on July 12, 2022 at Bulawayo Athletic Club, Bulawayo.
- Highest individual score: 101*, Steven Taylor v. Jersey on July 11, 2022 at Bulawayo Athletic Club, Bulawayo.
- Best innings bowling: 5/12, Saurabh Netravalkar v. Singapore on July 12, 2022 at Bulawayo Athletic Club, Bulawayo.
Most T20I runs for United States
Most T20I wickets for United States
T20I record versus other nations
Records complete to T20I #1667. Last updated July 17, 2022.
|Opponent||M||W||L||T||NR||First match||First win|
|v. Full members|
|Ireland||2||1||1||0||0||December 22, 2021||December 22, 2021|
|Zimbabwe||1||0||1||0||0||July 14, 2022|
|v. Associate Members|
|Argentina||1||1||0||0||0||November 11, 2021||November 11, 2021|
|Bahamas||1||1||0||0||0||November 13, 2021||November 13, 2021|
|Belize||1||1||0||0||0||November 7, 2021||November 7, 2021|
|Bermuda||3||1||2||0||0||August 18, 2019||November 8, 2021|
|Canada||3||0||2||1||0||August 21, 2019||November 10, 2021|
|Cayman Islands||2||2||0||0||0||August 19, 2019||August 19, 2019|
|Jersey||1||1||0||0||0||July 11, 2022||July 11, 2022|
|Netherlands||1||0||1||0||0||July 15, 2022|
|Panama||1||1||0||0||0||November 7, 2021||November 7, 2021|
|Papua New Guinea||1||0||1||0||0||July 17, 2022|
|Singapore||1||1||0||0||0||July 12, 2022||July 12, 2022|
|United Arab Emirates||2||0||1||0||1||March 15, 2019|
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