For all the Latest Sports News News, Cricket News News, Download News Nation Android and iOS Mobile Apps. Pune: Tamil Nadu Cricket Association (TNCA), Haryana Cricket Association (HCA) and Maharashtra Cricket Association (MCA) have been barred by the Committee of Administrators (CoA) from attending the BCCI Annual General Meeting in Mumbai on October 23 due to non-compliance in their amended Constitutions. This effectively means that the three non-compliant units will not have any voting rights in case there is an election during the scheduled AGM. “Yes, the CoA has intimated the two state units that they would be debarred from participating in the elections as they have not amended their Constitutions as per Supreme Court orders on August 9, 2018. Maharashtra is also going to be debarred from attending the AGM,” a source close to CoA told PTI on condition of anonymity. CoA chief Vinod Rai, who is currently in the United States, was unavailable for a comment. The TNCA, which is under the control of former BCCI president N Srinivasan, was supposed to be represented by its secretary SS Ramasaamy while Haryana, under the rule of outgoing treasurer Anirudh Chaudhry, was set to be represented by Mrinal Ojha. Even Maharashtra is going to be debarred from AGM as the Charity Commissioner of the state had found anomalies in their amended constitution. The unit still under the control of former Board secretary Ajay Shirke, was supposed to be represented by Riyaz Bagban. Also Read | Sporting community should ‘ostracise Pakistan’ for supporting terror activities: Vinod Rai The TNCA, which recently elected Srinivasan’s daughter Rupa Gurunath, had 21 violations in their amended Constitution, including non-compliance in age cap (over 70 years), tenure of cooling off period being a few major ones. Even after they complied with a few later on, they didn’t adhere to the major reforms and had taken a tough stand that it is not in CoA’s authority to debar any state unit as their job is to merely file status report on compliance. Haryana and Maharashtra also toed the same line. Also Read | SC displeased over public ‘sparring’ between BCCI chief and its membersOn part of CoA, their argument is that the elections are being conducted under their watch and no non-compliant association will be allowed to take part in the AGM. A TNCA source confirmed receiving the order of debarment. “The intimation (on debarring TNCA) from attending BCCI AGM had been received. But it has only been from COA. We will wait for the electoral officer to announce the valid electoral list for the AGM before deciding on future course of action,” the source said.Electoral officer Gopalswami will release the list of eligible state representatives on Thursday. The implication of this decision to debar the state units could be two-fold and the BCCI could be divided on this issue. In case, there are unanimous choices for the five office-bearers’ post (president, vice president, secretary, joint secretary and treasurer), it won’t mean much even if they are debarred. “If TNCA, Haryana and Maharashtra move court and get a stay on AGM, the CoA stays on. Do we want that? Not me at least as I want to get the board back from CoA on October 23 and take it from thereon,” a former office bearer and Board veteran told PTI. “In any case, Srinivasan is playing an active role in decision making and is in touch with influential people who would have final say in these matters. So if the posts are pre-decided, CoA’s strategy to not let TNCA, Haryana vote doesn’t hold much ground,” the official said. This time at the AGM, may be just four to five people will be there who would have attended a big Board meeting, which was a regular feature till 2015. “Only having first timers is also not a great thing. We need experience to guide as the Board is in a mess,” said a first-time president of a state unit, who could get a major role in the Board’s functioning. Many in the Board believe that once CoA goes, everyone can come around together and decide further course of action. There is a school of thought that India, having lost its position and power of bargaining in the ICC, should get it back and who better than Srinivasan to do that. “There is no age-cap of representation in the ICC. Mr Srinivasan has been the reason why we had such clout in the ICC. There is no harm if he again represents India at the ICC. We can do that after getting the Board back and for that we should avoid another round of legal tussle,” said a disqualified BCCI veteran.