Pakistan captain Younis Khan believes the persistent turmoil surrounding his side will inspire his team to victory when they take to the field for Wednesday's Champions Trophy clash with New Zealand in Mohali.

The 2004 semi-finalists lost regular skipper Inzamam-ul-Haq to disrepute charges last month before Shaharyar Khan vacated the chairman's seat at the Pakistan Cricket Board, all in the mess resulting from the Oval ball-tampering fiasco.
And then their bowling attack was shredded by a doping scandal involving Shoaib Akhtar and Mohammad Asif, and the camp was split last week by the claims of new PCB chairman Nasim Ashraf that the team should not pray in public.
But Younis, deputising for the suspended Inzamam, insists the perennial ordeals have toughened his side's resolve and they are thriving with their backs against the wall.
And, he believes, his side can repeat last Tuesday's four-wicket demolition of Sri Lanka against the Kiwis.
A fired-up Khan said: "We can't wait to get back on the field. It was a good win over Sri Lanka which proved that we play our best cricket when things are not going in our favour.
"We can't afford to relax. Beating Sri Lanka will be of no use if we lose our remaining two matches.
"Each game is like a semi-final just to get into the semi-finals."
New Zealand, meanwhile, face problems of their own going into their final Group B tie.
Defeat would spell the end of their campaign to regain the title they won in 2000, having followed up their opening win against South Africa with a seven-wicket loss to Sri Lanka.
Furthermore it would sully captain Stephen Fleming's feat of becoming the most experienced one-day international skipper in history.
It will be the 194th time the 33-year-old has led the Kiwis, beating the mark set by Sri Lankan Arjuna Ranatunga.
But Fleming is more concerned by the lack of consistency his side are showing with the bat.
Totals of 195 against South Africa and 165 against Sri Lanka are the lowest scored by the Black Caps when batting first since May 2003.
And the skipper, who has paceman Shane Bond and all-rounder Scott Styris available for selection after injury, has called on his team to develop better partnerships to stop the rot.
He said: "To achieve a good total you need partnerships, and you need big scores, not just band-aid scores of 42 and 45."
Whether his side can do that against a make-shift attack, however, remains to be seen with Pakistan bowling coach Waqar Younis believing his charges have found the right line on a tricky pitch.
Waqar said: "We have seen so far that the wickets are behaving slow and turning and teams are thinking in terms of playing more spinners. Our effort will be that our bowlers should bowl a controlled line."
Dew is expected on the wicket during the evening session, meaning the toss will prove crucial.