ICC organized the CWC 2015 in Australia and NewZealand jointly by implementing effective human resource management practices. ICC determined the roles, tasks, and responsibilities of the event team members clearly in advance that assisted in the smooth running of the operational activities of the event effectively. The specific training sessions were managed by ICC to the event team members through the expert trainers or event specialists in order to enhance the skills, knowledge, and capabilities of the event team members. Along with this, the use of motivational theories, leadership theories, management styles, effective coordination, and clear communication could be used by ICC to create a high level of awareness among the employees because the use of these human resources practices will be effective to influence their attitudes and behaviors to contribute toward the successful implementation of the event by playing their roles and duties responsibly (Silvers and Goldblatt, 2012). Additionally, the supportive work environment, good employment relations, performance monitoring, and appraisal, and training and coaching facilities, and monetary awards are such motivational factors that could be used by ICC to encourage the employees to perform effectively for the accomplishment the goals and objectives of the event.
It is also evaluated that there was a strong fit or coordinated balance among ICC, ACB, and event. ACB played a significant role in managing the event as directed by ICC. ACB worked as per preplanning and event management structure set by ICC. There was a coordinated mechanism or balanced communication between the members of ICC and ACB. ACB assigned the duties, tasks, and responsibilities of different event team members including cricket expert committee, ground management staff, operational staff members, coaches, umpires, commentary team, match referees, and cricket analysts team (Allen, 2009). All cricket matches of this event were organized effectively as per predetermined schedules, budget, and allocated resource requirements.