The Decision Review System (DRS), and most significantly Hot Spot, has come under intense review during the series which will resume with the fourth Investec Test at Chester-le-Street on Friday.
Amid the controversy the ICC has flown specialist Geoff Allardice to speak to both teams in discussions described as "very constructive".
Following those meetings the ICC confirmed on Thursday afternoon that Hot Spot would be used in the final two Tests of a series England lead 2-0.
"We acknowledge that the DRS has not performed as effectively during the past three Tests as it has in other series," Allardice said in an ICC statement.
"The purpose of my visit was to meet with the teams to listen to their feedback, and to identify potential improvements to DRS moving forward.
"It was very encouraging to hear both teams reiterate their support for the use of DRS.
"Some of the ideas that were suggested during the meetings could improve the system, and will be considered further by the ICC."
The ICC's backing of Hot Spot comes amid further claims from Channel 9 that Hot Spot's inventor, Warren Brennan, has raised "serious conerns" with them over apparent flaws in the system.
Wednesday's claims that players were cheating the thermal-imaging system by covering the edges of their bats with silicone tape were quickly rebuked by the ICC as well as players from both England and Australia.
Channel 9 has, however, on Thursday made further claims suggesting that Brennan met with Allardice last week to discuss his concerns and that tests had revealed the effectiveness of silicone tape in hiding bat-on-ball edges.
"As such, extensive testing was carried out," the network alleged.
"What that testing showed was that once a second layer of tape is applied to the bat (then) contact with the ball is undetectable."
It has been claimed the Hot Spot inventor was then told to keep quiet over his concerns.
The ICC were not immediately available for comment when contacted by Press Association Sport.
England captain Alastair Cook backed the ICC's decision to maintain the status quo on DRS, despite the controversy it has endured during the series so far.
"I think that be would a very dangerous precedent to set in the middle of a series," said Cook, before laughing off Channel 9's 'silicone tape' allegations as a "complete fabrication".
"Both sides have laughed at it to be honest with you, at how strange a story it is and absurd, it's just so blatantly not true," he said.
"It's not great when you're called a cheat."
The England and Wales Cricket Board has requested that Channel 9 offers an apology to batsman Kevin Pietersen after he was implicated in their allegations.
Pietersen on Wednesday hit out at the claims on his Twitter page.
"Horrible journalism yet again!" he wrote.
"My name brought up in hotspot crisis, suggesting I use silicone to prevent nicks showing! Such hurtful lies.
"I am never afraid of getting out! If I nick it, I'll walk ... to suggest I cheat by covering my bat with silicone infuriates me."
And Cook was quick to endorse his team-mate, saying that Channel 9 should make an apology over their claims.
"I think he wanted to clear his name pretty quickly and gave the story no legs and I think he was perfectly entitled to do it when it's something as stupid as that," he added.
"I think the matter is done and he's fine."
He added: "An apology is due because it's such a blatant fabrication of anything."
The skipper is now hoping that the DRS problems that have plagued the series thus far can be ironed out following the meetings.
"It was obviously a good meeting for us trying to clear up a few issues which both sides are having with DRS," he added.
"It was a good outcome at the end. I think they've held their hands up and said some mistakes have been made with it and it's something they're trying to iron out so that it's not the talking point and it goes back to what it says on the tin.
"Trying to get more decisions right so those decisions don't have as big an impact on the game and it's the right decisions that are made."
He went on: "In the past it's worked really well and I don't know whether it's just one of those things where there has been three or four strange occurrences where there has been a noise but no mark.
"I don't know why, I don't know the actual technology of Hot Spot. I'm sure they're working behind the scenes to try and work out why that's been."