Bottles rain in Cricket shame

The truth is that no one really knows. Given the tense situation in the country and the prevailing, favourable conditions at the time it only required one person to throw the first bottle and that was it.
No one will probably take responsibility for the glass bottles knowing that they were illegal in the arena and people were searched on entry.
Irresponsibility begets irresponsibility and the action of those who threw bottles leaves a significant blemish on the good name of St Vincent and the Grenadines everywhere.
We are not heroes for throwing the missiles. We are the villains and will be so characterized for a long time to come.
We will all have to live with the consequences of the action taken at Arnos Vale.

A sign of the times
There is a sense in which some may interpret the reaction of the people at the One Day International as being reflective of the mood of the populace given the social, economic and political malaise in which we now live in St Vincent and the Grenadines.
In Barbados when the throwing of missiles took place at the Kensington Oval, it came against the backdrop of intense and very acrimonious arguments in the public domain in respect of the government’s proposal to relocate the statue of Admiral Nelson and replace it with the designated Bajan National heroes. Bajan whites raised strenuous objections and the blacks responded. For days on end the arguments were going back and forth in the media, at times degenerating into outright racist remarks.
Some analysts argued that it was the overall white-black tension pervading Bajan society that was given full expression at the Kensington Oval when a white Australian obstructed a black Bajan and West Indian cricketer.