Titled "Cricket's Match Fixers: The Munawar Files", the documentary claims fixed passages of play in seven matches by England players, five matches by Australia players, three matches by Pakistan players, and in one match by players from another country.
Al Jazeera claimed it had evidence of spot-fixing in seven England matches between 2011-12 and claimed their source successfully predicted 25 out of 26 scoring patterns in a total of 15 worldwide games around the world.
According to the report, other photographs show Umar Akmal, a Pakistani player, receiving and peering into a bag allegedly given to him by a Munawar associate, though the photographs do not show whether Akmal left with the bag. "You will be credited in a week". The alleged player, whose voice was distorted in the documentary for legal reasons, responds: "Lovely".
The most recent al-Jazeera documentary on spot-fixing in cricket is to be welcomed but it remains a source of frustration as well.
The recordings aired by Al Jazeera claim to show a conversation between an alleged match-fixer and an English cricketer where payments are discussed.
The spot-fixes relate to "brackets" of overs - either 10, eight or six, depending on the format - in which batsmen collude with bookmakers to ensure the team total finishes the bracket either below the spread of runs offered to innocent punters, or over it.More news: Panthers' Eric Reid blasts Eagles' Malcolm Jenkins over anthem protests
Most of the games involve the England team, and the English Cricket Board has dismissed them.
This latest documentary expands on "the Munawar Files" and alleges how Aleem Munawar, a fixer based in India whose whereabouts are unknown, has been able to arrange patterns of play in global matches to allow surefire betting success for his clients.
"There is no suggestion that these players were involved in match-fixing, " the report stated. "We have made repeated efforts to engage with the broadcaster as it can play such a crucial part in the full and thorough investigation it has called for", Marshall further added.
The matches in which fixes were allegedly carried out include England vs India at Lord's, South Africa vs Australia in Cape Town and several matches during England's series against Pakistan in the UAE.
Reacting to the allegations in the documentary, Alex Marshall, general manager of ICC's ACU, said: "As you would expect we'll again take the contents of the programme and any allegations it may make seriously and will investigate fully". The matches in question appear to include multiple fixes, taking the tally of suspicious events to 26 in the 15 matches.
The ECB said analysis by their integrity team of the "limited information" handed to them by Al Jazeera "cast no doubt on the integrity or behaviour of any England player, current or former".More news: Where has the 6.8 magnitude quake hit in Canada — Canada natural disaster MAP
"The ICC is committed to uphold integrity in cricket".
"Whilst the limited information we have been given by Al Jazeera is poorly prepared and lacks clarity and corroboration, it has been properly assessed", the European Central Bank said in a statement.
The International Cricket Council said it had launched an investigation and would work with professional independent betting analysts.
"Cricket Australia takes a zero-tolerance approach against anyone trying to compromise the integrity of the game, and to suggest anything otherwise is unsubstantiated and incorrect", said CA chief executive James Sutherland in a statement.
"The materials we have been given have been referred to the ICC's anti- corruption unit and we will continue to work with them, as is the correct procedure for protecting the game".More news: Halloween revival with Jamie Lee Curtis kills it at the box office