MS Dhoni, India's ODI and T20I commander, has compared the response from a segment of India's media in the repercussions of the Indian group's way out from the 2007 ICC World Cup to that agreed to a "killer or psychological militant". Talking at a limited time occasion in New York City for the up and coming biopic on him – MS Dhoni: The Untold Story – Dhoni considered what he said was a defining moment for him. India, drove by Rahul Dravid, had smashed out of the 2007 World Cup in the first round, losing to Bangladesh in their opening match and afterward Sri Lanka.
Dhoni described how when the group arrived in New Delhi from the West Indies, they were whisked away under overwhelming security as "a considerable measure of media" encompassed them and continued to take after individuals from the Indian group as they exited the airplane terminal. "When we arrived in Delhi, there was a great deal of media.
Now and again, individuals feel that we are not sufficiently passionate about it, but rather I generally felt, as games people, you must be sufficiently solid to experience everything and it must be inside yourself," Dhoni told correspondents on Friday. "It is not about wanting a public interview and crying about stuff, or crying in the field about what has happened.
"By then of time, when we landed, we needed to get out in a police van. I was sitting alongside Viru [Virender Sehwag] paaji. It was night or evening time. We were going at a better than average rate – 60 or 70 kms – and that is a considerable amount for India, that too on the thin streets. Furthermore, you know, media autos around us with their cameras and the huge lights on top, it felt as though we had carried out a major wrongdoing, perhaps like a killer or psychological oppressor or something.
We were really pursued by them. "Before long, we entered a police headquarters. We went there, we sat for some time and afterward we cleared out in our autos following 15-20 minutes. That really bigly affected me and I channelised the hostility to improve as a cricketer and a superior person." At the time, Dhoni's home in Ranchi was additionally pelted by perturbed cricket fans. Soon thereafter, in September 2007, Dhoni turned into India's T20I skipper and drove the group to a historic point win in the inaugural ICC World Twenty20 in South Africa – a win that put him on course to end up India's best commander ever.