Moeen, an ardent Muslim, first wore the disputable band while batting in England's first innings. As indicated by reports, he had not educated the England and Wales Cricket Board that he was going to wear them. He kept on wearring them on Day 2 nighttime on Monday. An ECB representative demanded Moeen's stance was "helpful not political" and expressed that "the ECB don't accept he has conferred any offense."
As indicated by reports, on Day 3 of the current Test on Tuesday, the whole England group, Moeen included, will wear shirts donning the Help for Heroes logo. Help for Heroes depicts itself as "a UK military philanthropy... shaped to help those injured in Britain's present clashes."
There will likewise be a minute's quiet seen by both groups to recognize the 100th celebration of the First World War. ICC regulations state players ought not wear messages identifying with "political, religious or racial exercises".
As per Rule 19f of the ICC Clothing and Equipment Rules and Regulations, players ought not pass on messages with their garments unless affirmed ahead of time by the player's official prepare to leave, yet support would not be allowed for political messages. An ICC representative affirmed: "We're exploring and will report at the appropriate time course."
The India versus England arrangement has as of now been hit by the Ravindra Jadeja-James Anderson Trent Bridge squabble column. The Moeen Ali wristband issue could turn into the second genuine debate in this long arrangement.