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1. Wide of farming village Changa Bangyal near Rawalpindi 2. Bowler Mohammad Amir's elder brother, Mohammad Ramzan standing at gate 3. Close of sign reading: (Urdu) "Raja Mohammad Fayyaz" name of Amir's father 4. Wide of house courtyard 5. Mid of Ramzan and nephew on sofa 6. Close of Amir's photo 7. Mid of family seated 8. SOUNDBITE (Urdu) Riffat Bibi, sister: "We are sad (because of the International Cricket Council ban) but we are confident. We pray to Allah for him but our minds are satisfied, we are satisfied that our brother is innocent and will be proved innocent, God willing." 9. Close of Amir's photo and trophies 10. SOUNDBITE (Urdu) Riffat Bibi, sister: "They should think about this, they who do such underhanded things and who have such a low way of thinking. Our prayers with him (Amir) and Allah is also with him. God willing he will be successful in this test, Allah will have mercy on him." 11. Ramzan walking to show ground where Amir started playing cricket 12. Ramzan on pitch UPSOUND (Urdu) "I stopped his bowling some times." 13. SOUNDBITE (Urdu) Mohammad Ramzan, Amir elder brother: "This thing is known by Allah which happened there (Britain), what is the true reality. But our brother doesn't take part in match fixing he is not involve in this, this is the truth." 14. Mid of Ramzan on pitch UPSOUND (Urdu) "This is the pitch where he has played." 15. Close of road sign with village name reading: (Urdu/English) "Changa Bangyal" 16. Wide of road STORYLINE The family of one of the three Pakistani players who was have been suspended on corruption charges by the International Cricket Council (ICC) claimed his innocence on Friday morning. Bowlers Mohammad Asif and Mohammad Amir and test captain Salman Butt were accused of conspiring with bookmakers in a betting scam in a case that has rocked the team's tour of England and Wales and tainted the integrity of the game. The suspensions followed allegations by a British tabloid newspaper "The News of the World" that Amir and Asif deliberately bowled no-balls at predetermined points in last week's fourth test against England. The media report showed a middleman allegedly accepting money to organise for the players to bowl no-balls at prearranged times. The sister and elder brother of bowler Mohammad Amir said from a small village near Rawalpindi that they are 'sad but confident' that his innocence will be proved. "Our brother doesn't take part in match fixing he is not involve in this, this is the truth," his older brother, Mohammad Ramzan said. The ICC's suspension of the three players on corruption charges is "unhelpful, premature and unnecessary," Pakistan's top diplomat in Britain said Friday. Pakistan High Commissioner Wajid Shamsul Hasan said cricket's ruling body should not have acted until investigations by the police and its own anti-corruption unit were complete. Hasan, who met with the players for three hours in London on Thursday, reiterated his belief that they were innocent. The ICC charged the players with corruption late Thursday. ICC chief executive Haroon Lorgat and Ronnie Flanagan, the chairman of the ICC's Anti-Corruption and Security Unit, are set to explain the decision at a news conference later on Friday. Amir, Asif and Butt were expected to be questioned by police on Friday. They were first questioned late Saturday when the allegations were made public and had their mobile phones confiscated. The ICC provisionally barred the players from all forms of cricket pending a resolution of charges of "various offences" under the sport's anti-corruption code. The ICC said the players have 14 days to decide if they want a hearing. You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/29001357a95046f4ae6e5292e9112461 Find out more about AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/HowWeWork