The ICC turned down a request by the BCCI to allow Dhoni to sport the symbol that gained widespread attention.
A fan dressed in the Indian tricolour was seen holding a banner with the badge sketched in brown on top against a black background.
Gayle had requested the ICC to allow him to use it for his bat branding but he was informed that he can't use any clothing or sporting equipment for personal message.
The ICC had on June 7 turned down the BCCI's request to allow Dhoni to continue wearing the insignia on his wicket-keeping gloves.
One reason the BCCI, Dhoni and the Indian team might think of doing this is the fact that infringement of the relevant ICC rule, in this case, entails a fine.
Dhoni's gloves sported the "Balidan badge" of the parachute regiment's special force during India's opening world cup match.
Decorated former Indian skipper Dhoni was seen sporting an Army insignia on his wicket-keeping gloves in India's opening game of the ongoing World Cup.
BCCI had sought permission from the ICC, which eventually cited regulations in denying the permission.
Balidaan is a distinct insignia of the special forces, which form part of the Parachute Regiment.
The insignia was spotted as television replays showed him stumping Phehlukwayo in the 40th over of the innings bowled by Yuzvendra Chahal.
During India's opening World Cup game against South Africa in Southampton, Dhoni's green keeping gloves had a dagger logo embossed, which looked more like an Army insignia.
The 'Balidaan Badge' or the Army insignia was spotted on Dhoni's gloves as television replays showed him stumping Phehlukwayo in the 40th over of the innings bowled by Yuzvendra Chahal.
'Captain Cool' was spotted sporting the Army insignia during India's opening World Cup ficture against South Africa.
'Captain Cool' was spotted sporting the Army insignia, which was clearly seen while he stumped Andile Phehlukwayo. The regimental dagger is the insignia of the Indian Para Special Forces.