Category Archives: PPV

Vince McMahon Announced for Monday's WWE RAW In Detroit

WWE has announced Vince McMahon for Monday’s RAW from Detroit. As noted, Shane McMahon and Stephanie McMahon are also advertised.

WWE posted this blurb for Vince’s return:

Mr. McMahon gave his children, Shane and Stephanie, shared custody over Monday Night Raw, but ironically, it’s SmackDown Live that has caused friction between the two siblings. With both McMahons declaring their intentions to run SmackDown come Tuesday, July 19 (and fending off would-be usurpers ranging from Corporate Kane to John Laurinaitis) and the Brand Extension fast approaching, The Chairman is slated to return to Raw in the very same building where Shane himself made his comeback earlier this year. Could Mr. McMahon be on the verge of an executive decision? Or does he have a different COO in mind for SmackDown Live?

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Vince McMahon Announced for Monday's WWE RAW In Detroit

Title Match and More Added to TNA's Destination X Impact Wrestling

Below is the updated line-up for Tuesday’s semi-live Destination X edition of Impact Wrestling:

TNA X Division Title vs. TNA World Heavyweight Title
Eddie Edwards vs. Bobby Lashley

TNA Knockouts Title Match
Marti Bell vs. Jade vs. Gail Kim vs. Sienna

X Division #1 Contender’s Ladder Match
DJ Zema Ion vs. Mandrews vs. Trevor Lee vs. Andrew Everett vs. Rockstar Spud vs. Braxton Sutter

Drew Galloway vs. Ethan Carter III

Matt Hardy addresses The Final Deletion

WHY Roman Reigns Failed a WWE Wellness Test, Big Backstage WWE Draft Updates, New Members of The Club, WWE Star Gets Heat for Sloppy Work, , Interesting Dean Ambrose News, Possible AJ Styles Title Plans, Major Tag Team Division Changes Coming?, WWE Ribbing Top Stars on TV, Vince McMahon Wants Famous Star, Title Plans for John Cena, Major WWE Plans for Kevin Owens and Big Cass, Alberto Del Rio and Paige Drama on WWE TV?, Heat on WWE Tag Team, Vince McMahon Tired of Roman Reigns’ Push?, Major AJ Styles Concern, Velvet Sky to WWE?, Must See New Lana & AJ Lee & Maryse, Lots of New GIFs & Exclusives, More

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Title Match and More Added to TNA's Destination X Impact Wrestling

News for Tonight's WWE RAW – Multi-Man Elimination Match, Champion vs. Champion, More

Tonight’s 4th of July edition of WWE RAW takes place from the Nationwide Arena in Columbus, Ohio. Superstars advertised for tonight include WWE Champion Dean Ambrose, Seth Rollins, John Cena, AJ Styles, WWE Tag Team Champions The New Day, Kevin Owens, Chris Jericho, Shane McMahon and Stephanie McMahon.

Matches for tonight include Ambrose vs. WWE Intercontinental Champion The Miz in a non-title match, Titus O’Neil vs. WWE United States Champion Rusev and a 16-man USA vs. International Elimination match. A former SmackDown General Manager will also be appearing. WWE is focusing on the following points for tonight:

* Could The Miz score a leading role in this summer blockbuster?

* Will Cena get payback against The Club?

* Are “Team U.S.A.” world-beaters?

* Can Titus O’Neil capture star-spangled gold?

* Will a former SmackDown General Manager join in Monday’s festivities?

Possible AJ Styles Title Plans, Major Tag Team Division Changes Coming?, WWE Ribbing Top Stars on TV, Vince McMahon Wants Famous Star, Title Plans for John Cena, Major WWE Plans for Kevin Owens and Big Cass, Alberto Del Rio and Paige Drama on WWE TV?, Heat on WWE Tag Team, Vince McMahon Tired of Roman Reigns’ Push?, Major AJ Styles Concern, Velvet Sky to WWE?, Heat Between HHH and Top WWE Star, Shane McMahon – WWE Creative, Backstage Big Cass and Vince McMahon Story, WWE Star Saves Career Backstage, Must See New Lana & AJ Lee & Maryse, Lots of New GIFs & Exclusives, More

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News for Tonight's WWE RAW – Multi-Man Elimination Match, Champion vs. Champion, More

Spoiler on the Former WWE SmackDown General Manager Appearing on RAW Tonight

PWInsider is reporting that the returning former General Manager booked tomorrow’ Raw is Vickie Guerrero. Guerrero follows Teddy Long and John Laurinaitis as former GMs making appearances to help build up to the brand split as SmackDown moves live to Tuesdays with separate “COOs” running RAW and SmackDown.

Guerrero left WWE in June of 2014 to begin a full-time career in medican administration. Her final appearance featured her tossing Stephanie McMahon in a pool of mud. That angle ended a long run that began for Guerrero in 2006 (as a full-time performer), with Guerrero used most notably as the SmackDown GM and her having on-screen romances with Edge and Dolph Ziggler, among others.

Guerrero was recently booked for her first independent appearance this August for House of Hardcore in Pasadena, Texas.

Possible AJ Styles Title Plans, Major Tag Team Division Changes Coming?, WWE Ribbing Top Stars on TV, Vince McMahon Wants Famous Star, Title Plans for John Cena, Major WWE Plans for Kevin Owens and Big Cass, Alberto Del Rio and Paige Drama on WWE TV?, Heat on WWE Tag Team, Vince McMahon Tired of Roman Reigns’ Push?, Major AJ Styles Concern, Velvet Sky to WWE?, Heat Between HHH and Top WWE Star, Shane McMahon – WWE Creative, Backstage Big Cass and Vince McMahon Story, WWE Star Saves Career Backstage, Must See New Lana & AJ Lee & Maryse, Lots of New GIFs & Exclusives, More

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Spoiler on the Former WWE SmackDown General Manager Appearing on RAW Tonight

The ABCs of Wrestling – Gamma Edition: D is for …?


G’Day one and all and welcome to the annual July tradition that is the ABCs of Wrestling. In its third year, the ABCs of Wrestling is an anthology of 26 writers gathered by me, your host zzzorf, based around the movies the ABCs of Death and its sequel. In those movies 26 directors are given a letter of the alphabet of which they are to do a short film about death based upon a word of their choice starting with their given letter. The ABCs of Wrestling follows a similar pattern where I gather 26 writers from all around Lords of Pain, be it here on the main page in the forums with writers representing the columns section, LPW (the LOP e-fed) or just the general forum. They are all then given a letter for which they are to write a creative style column about wrestling based upon a word starting with that letter. It’s as simple as that.

In its first edition back in 2014 an eventual 29 writers (a couple of letters had multiple columns due to late entries coming in after I had replaced the original writer) put forward their work leading to them all receiving the CF Column Series of the Year award. Last year in it’s Beta version 27 writers (my column was co-authored with my son) once again put forward their work in another great version of the series. This year, the Gamma Edition, sees the series make its debut here on the main page instead of being locked down in the forums. After each entry I will put a link to the previous entries for you to check out what has come before if you so wish.

Enough talk, let’s get on with today’s entry.



To celebrate 400 years since the death of William Shakespeare, I wish to present a tribute to the greatest battle I have ever witnessed, written entirely in iambic pentameter. Whilst clearly being more than epic enough to deserve the Shakespearian treatment, it also features the strong tones of intrigue and deceit that were rife in Shakespeare’s works.

Tonight, my friends, I have a bout for thee.
Its place in hist’ry cannot be ignored.
Two men do battle ‘pon a canvas sheet,
Enwrapt to claim a champion’s reward
The scale doth make a mortal man delight;
A monster versus a leviathan!
The champion is undefeated yet,
Our challenger weighs quarter of a ton.
Our hero saunters slowly to the ring
And with an air of arrogance, he waits.
The evil champion then makes his way
While followed by a dwarf whose loud voice grates.

The villain wastes no time and tries to get
An angry nose-to-nose encounter in.
But being nearly half a cubit short,
He only manages a nose-to-chin.
Quite soon, the beast gets stress’d and in a fit
He shoves his challenger across the chest.
They circle ’round and size each other up
Before they grapple for another test.
The hero soon acquires an advantage;
A slap impels the rival’s chest to sting.
He impudently celebrates ’til whence
A takedown takes them both out of the ring.

To and fro, the match continues so.
Each man will gain the upper-hand and then,
As surely as the seasons come and go,
The pendulum swings opposite again.

Despite a lively match up to this point
An ugly situation soon occurs;
The referee is taken down. The time
Is ripe for indecent behaviours.
Our hero wastes no time and lifts his boot
To smash his rival in the face, alas
His rival counters into a suplex
That leaves the rivals both KO’d en masse.
As both lay on the floor a plan forms as
The short-and-wide companion racks his brain.
He sees his charge awaken as he grins.
Before was child’s play; now here comes the pain.
The sidekick dwarf procures a chair and throws it
In towards his client’s ape-like reach.
He swings it, though his foe has realis’d
And with a punch, deflects it —

Without delay, he swings the chair again.
KERRUNCH! The ste-el bounces off his skull.
After a whirlwind move, he pins him but
The value of our referee is ‘null’.

The mullet-headed imp is simply stunned.
He can’t believe his pupil’s rotten luck.
A new official rushes to the ring
And slams the mat. One! Two! —

The enemy awaits the final tap
But sits confused as it rebuffs his need.
The referee has disappear’d but who
Would dare to action such an evil deed.

He slowly turns his head behind to see
His grinning friend. His confidant. His boss.
That grin turns to a panic as his anger becomes manic.
He realises it’s a double-cross.

Incensed, he charges from the ring and gives
The fat old man the foot-chase of his life.
The man dashes ‘round turnbuckles and slides
Into the ring and out the other side.
The champ does not get close as one expects
For one who’s twice as agile as his prey
But nonetheless he simply fails to notice
His rival sits in waiting with the chair.

He runs into a blast across his ribs
And doubles over from the sudden pain.
He soon receives a blow across his back
As his assailant swings the chair again.

The champion is troubl’d as his foe
Doth sense the time is closing for defeat.
The champion is dragged up and receives
A thund’rous chokeslam on the folding seat.

Out of the ring, the evidence is toss’d.
The referee awakens just in time.
Henceforth, he thrice attacks the mat with force.
At last our hero hears the vic’try chime.
“Here is your winner and your champion!”
The ring announcer shouts toward the crowd.
The turncoat jumps into his client’s arms.
The world is shocked. “This shouldn’t be allowed!”

Two fighters, both alike in f’rocity,
In those Square Gardens, where we lay our scene,
From ancient grudge break to new mutiny,
Where civil blood makes civil hands unclean.
From forth the fatal fists of these two foes
The double-cross’d Brock Lesnar sees the end;
With misadventur’d piteous overthrows
Doth lose his title and his long-time friend.

Afrighten’d for their lives they head back-stage.
To watch their backs, their heads doth turn amok.
A limousine helps with their quick escape
And so they exit, pursued by a Brock



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11 NXT Matches To See Before You Die ~ #9

So far, the question upon which this series is founded remains largely unanswered. Though #11 showed us where NXT, as we know it today, came from, and though #10 presents a pristine poster-match for the predominant theme of the NXT’s journey thus far – growth – it was, to my mind, the task of #9 on this list to present an example of that growth’s final outcome.

And, put simply, we can describe that outcome with two words: equal footing.

Some may contest the idea still that NXT is no equal to WWE’s main roster. In times gone by, I might have been one of those people. Despite our personal opinions, however, we must always take account of popular reception’s consensus realities, and in the case of NXT there is widespread belief among the fan base that NXT is equal to WWE’s main roster; equal, though, I maintain even now, not alternative (a debate for another time, that).

#9 is a match of such ferocious accomplishment, such teeming success, that it should not be denied its warranted position within the conversation surrounding “Match of the Year” honours, despite it being suspiciously absent. Maybe that is an opinion that flies in opposition to your own; it’s certainly one that boils down to personal taste of course. Never has that been a more important idea to comprehend, however. It was personal taste that saw me love #9 on the night it occurred, and it was personal taste that saw me fall deeper in love when I came to revisit it for the purpose of this mini-series, with a more critical eye. Now, it is personal taste that sees me proclaim #9 as being on par with the best main roster equivalents, because, as an alternative to the phrase “equal footing,” I might also use a different phrase regular readers of mine will no doubt, by now, be all too familiar with: performance art.

Make no mistake, #9 is performance art of the highest quality.

It is little secret this mini-series was spawned by the book I successfully published last year – 101 WWE Matches To See Before You Die, available to buy via the links at the bottom of these columns – and it is in that book I lay out my stall for viewing pro wrestling, not as sports entertainment, but as performance art. Had I written that book this year instead, #9 would no doubt have found its way into my hand-selected 101. It extols brilliantly the virtues of the line of argument, and in doing so, I repeat again, finds a status, to my mind, as being on par with any main roster equivalent – a macro-observation reflecting the now widely held perception of NXT’s overall status, thereby making it a perfect choice for this slot in this mini-series.

Grandiose claims, all of these, I know. Months along, this isn’t a match people speak of quite as extensively as others on the same card. Indeed, #9’s relationship with the card it headlines may play a part in that. Takeover: Dallas was, and in some degree still is, heralded among some fans as one of the best major shows WWE has ever produced, housing an emergent theme of torch-passing; the bittersweet dichotomy of farewells and welcomes; and one of the greatest tag bouts in the company’s long history. Compounding the large shadow cast, the feud leading into #9 was less than inspiring. An initial bout between the two men at Takeover: London had been a strong enough effort, but ultimately unremarkable, and in the interim it seemed the challenger, Samoa Joe, spent more time chasing a title shot than he did chasing the title. Heading in, this was by no means a feud setting the world on fire.

Yet, if anything, the defiance of #9’s success should simply strengthen its argument for the right to be recalled with greater celebration. I can understand resistance to doing so, considering that such success is, quite honestly, only stumbled into by virtue of a freak accident inside of the opening minute that sees Samoa Joe busted open, but it is only after that accident everything else begins to align.

The resultant injection of intensity mixing together with arresting visuals – at times aided by startlingly accomplished cinematography – feed into the supernatural subtext set up by yet another of WWE’s brilliant pre-match hype programmes, in which Bálor re-frames the feud’s opening encounter as “a single case of surviving.” Surviving then becomes the word – the abstract concept – that transforms into the beating heart of the composition’s viscera.

Even more satisfyingly, because of this domino effect emerging out of Joe’s injury which sees concepts rapidly falling into place, niggles that could be levied at both men and their feud are, in turn, swept aside. I, for one, have always struggled to get a handle on just what the demonic side of Bálor was supposed to be; how that character was meant to be informing feuds and storylines and matches alike was muddy from day one, thanks to a constantly changing presentation provided from the announce booth. Here, though, that side of the character becomes as clear as day: the Demon is a heightened state for Bálor that facilitates an ability to compete at an otherwise unattainable, inhuman level. It is a temporary transformation for the NXT Champion; more, it is a temporary evolution. And in contrast with that, as #9’s compelling story unfolds, it in turn helps clarify the character you could argue Samoa Joe has seemingly lacked since arriving: he is the unstoppable juggernaut, impossible to overcome, relentless, merciless, overwhelming and unfeeling in his pursuits.

The final product we are delivered, then, is not just another NXT Championship match, or a generic second act encounter in a generic three act pro wrestling feud. It is something that transcends the mundane, monochromatic philosophy we call “sports entertainment.” It becomes, instead, the most vibrant performance art; a tale of Demon against Monster; of superhuman forces colliding, told in the most enthralling and guttural style imaginable. This is not a wrestling match you sit and watch; it’s a piece of art you experience and feel.

And there can be no denying this achievement is owed singularly to the appearance of blood on the face of Samoa Joe. It is from that moment the entire complexion shifts, and from which all the aforementioned successes pour forth. The atmosphere, even on a re-watch, shifts tangibly in an instant. The action becomes more urgent. Even the commentary transforms from its usual artificial espousal of cliché-riddled sound bites into a clear evocation of raw emotion. In #9 sits an obvious exhibit championing why, when appearing in the right context or moment, the utilisation of blood in professional wrestling can still benefit the product greatly.

This is a theme I cover in 101 WWE Matches To See Before You Die, pointing out thoughts I would hasten the live crowd in attendance for #9 to keep in mind when chanting remarks like “Let them bleed!” Matches like JBL vs. Eddie Guerrero at Judgment Day 2004 should remind starkly why that might come off as an irresponsible gut reaction, especially in light of what actually occurs as #9 unfolds.

What this particular piece does, that no other match I can think of ever has, is utilise the PG reaction to the appearance of blood as effectively as a main event from fifteen years ago would utilise an outright blade job. Fifteen years ago a gushing curtain of crimson might have impaled a match’s emotion upon unflinching gore to heighten emotion, but in the case of #9 the performers instead springboard off the referee stoppage to further develop their supernatural subtext.

Consider what I mentioned earlier regarding Bálor’s Demon-side being an elevated form that enables him to compete at the peak of his physical capacity. Consider we have seen the Demon compete against Joe before, and the pre-match promo for #9 sees that same Demon frame that experience as a “single case of surviving.” The result of this context is simple: we know, even in Demon form, Bálor is out of his depth against a rampaging Samoa Joe. Thus, when Joe begins to bleed as early as the opening minute, the transformative effect is clear: Joe’s wound is Bálor’s opening, the chink in Joe’s armour the Demon needs to level the playing field. The Demon wrestles with greater urgency as a result, not just as an immediate reaction but throughout, trying every opportunity to interrupt medics attending to Joe to maintain his advantage so dependent on the momentum of the fight, and in each instant being unluckily curtailed by the interfering officials. It only escalates the champion’s jeopardy.

Gloriously, though, #9 employs a dark symmetry to deepen its tale. While Joe’s cut is Bálor’s opportunity, so too does it threaten to be Bálor’s undoing, as it seemingly awakens fresh fury from within the challenger. Watch the way Joe reacts to Bálor’s immediate attempts to press the advantage, with vicious chops to the chest that sound like a gun going off before launching the champion into the audience like a human missile. Offensives grow to be of ear-popping volume; stiff, vicious and with deliberate intent to maim, all interspersed between feral roars of animalistic instinct. The referee stoppage also takes on a second role too, not only serving to repeatedly and fatalistically prevent the champion building upon his only chances but also by further enraging an already especially angry Samoa Joe.

It is in these multiple degrees of duality that the entire affair carries a fateful air, that sees the exhaustion setting in throughout the final act become all the tenser. The Demon lets out a final valiant roar, rallying for perhaps the last time in a do or die flurry, only to once again be entrapped in Joe’s submission game, and it all boils down to the final reach of Bálor’s elevated state, seizing that all-important last inch to roll the challenger up and escape with his championship intact.

Even the way the action is structured substantiates the character-driven story. Playing into the idea of the Demon being outmatched, of Bálor at his best still barely managing to survive, Joe’s offensives prove overwhelming in both speed and power on more than one occasion; the most visually striking moment of the piece sees Bálor tossed from one submission to another by Joe, in the same way a child plays with a football. At one stage, Joe pulling back on a Crossface generates the image of a Demon’s jaw being forced open in the same way King Kong murdered the T-Rex, complete with blood curdling cries of agony from the champion. Indeed, at its most affecting, this is a match that plays out not as a monster movie, but as an outright horror, tinged with an undertone of tragedy in Bálor desperately trying to take the fight to his superior opponent.

#9 really is incredible work, and it would take much more than 2000 words to fully extrapolate its artistic achievements. It is a match that plays on a riveting supernatural subtext of Demon against Monster. It is one of the most characterful matches WWE has ever hosted. It headlines a historic Takeover. It raises the perennial issue of the use of blood in professional wrestling, even stretching so far as to show that, actually, PG referee stoppage can come to be as integral to the drama of a bout as the most relished, goriest blade jobs of yesteryear. It helps solve problems that have dogged both competitors to varying degrees during their time in WWE. It functions on innumerable levels thematically, artistically and as a piece of professional wrestling. It is professional wrestling in its most transcended state. It is performance art. And, as such, it is on equal footing to any main roster equivalent, proving that development can be as high achieving as the highest echelon.

By 2016, NXT had grown exponentially from the upwardly aspiring product we saw in matches like #11 thanks to critically acclaimed matches like #10 becoming the norm for the Yellow Show. The final destination, at least for NXT’s first chapter, was a well-rounded and fleshed out pro wrestling product capable of hosting matches easily as accomplished as the very best matches we have seen, this year or any other, on WWE’s main roster. It is my belief that is what #9 represents; a show superseding its original mandate, maintaining its function as a developmental territory but, nonetheless, becoming a global destination for talent and fans alike, with ideas far above its initial station.

Those ideas, it should be said, have not just led to singular instances of magnificent art like we see with #9, but far-reaching, at times historic influence to boot.

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11 NXT Matches To See Before You Die ~ #9

Cesaro Canvas 2 Canvas, Cody Rhodes Comments on “Arrow” Role, Fans on John Cena's Accomplishments

– As seen below, the latest Canvas 2 Canvas video from WWE artist Rob Schamberger features Cesaro:

[embedded content]

– WWE has a new poll asking fans what is John Cena’s career highlight after 14 years with the company – debut match against Kurt Angle, defeating Big Show for the United States Title at WrestleMania 20, his first WWE Title win from JBL in 2005, his 2008 Royal Rumble surprise return or beating The Rock at WrestleMania 29. As of this writing, 39% went with beating The Rock while 22% went with the Rumble return and 21% voted for the first WWE Title win.

– As noted, actor and WWE celebrity Stephen Amell revealed on Twitter that Cody Rhodes will be starring on CW’s “Arrow” this fall. Cody tweeted the following on the role:

I step into this respectfully, humbly, and looking to do it justice for the fandom #HVFF @CW_Arrow pic.twitter.com/UbU0lzG4df

— Cody Rhodes (@CodyRhodes) July 2, 2016

Possible AJ Styles Title Plans, Major Tag Team Division Changes Coming?, WWE Ribbing Top Stars on TV, Vince McMahon Wants Famous Star, Title Plans for John Cena, Major WWE Plans for Kevin Owens and Big Cass, Alberto Del Rio and Paige Drama on WWE TV?, Heat on WWE Tag Team, Vince McMahon Tired of Roman Reigns’ Push?, Major AJ Styles Concern, Velvet Sky to WWE?, Heat Between HHH and Top WWE Star, Shane McMahon – WWE Creative, Backstage Big Cass and Vince McMahon Story, WWE Star Saves Career Backstage, Must See New Lana & AJ Lee & Maryse, Lots of New GIFs & Exclusives, More

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Cesaro Canvas 2 Canvas, Cody Rhodes Comments on “Arrow” Role, Fans on John Cena's Accomplishments

Stephen Amell Announces TV Role for His Former WWE Rival


Posted in: WWE
Stephen Amell Announces TV Role for His Former WWE Rival
By Marc Middleton
Jul 3, 2016 – 3:10:04 PM

Actor Stephen Amell noted on Twitter that his former WWE rival, the man behind Stardust – Cody Rhodes, will guest star on CW’s “Arrow” this fall, which Amell has the lead role on.

Amell tweeted:

Guest starring on #Arrow this fall… Mr. @CodyRhodes

— Stephen Amell (@StephenAmell) July 2, 2016

Possible AJ Styles Title Plans, Major Tag Team Division Changes Coming?, WWE Ribbing Top Stars on TV, Vince McMahon Wants Famous Star, Title Plans for John Cena, Major WWE Plans for Kevin Owens and Big Cass, Alberto Del Rio and Paige Drama on WWE TV?, Heat on WWE Tag Team, Vince McMahon Tired of Roman Reigns’ Push?, Major AJ Styles Concern, Velvet Sky to WWE?, Heat Between HHH and Top WWE Star, Shane McMahon – WWE Creative, Backstage Big Cass and Vince McMahon Story, WWE Star Saves Career Backstage, Must See New Lana & AJ Lee & Maryse, Lots of New GIFs & Exclusives, More

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Stephen Amell Announces TV Role for His Former WWE Rival

Adam Rose on Jerry Lawler, WWE CWC Talent on Representing Mexico, Damien Sandow

– In the video below, WWE Cruiserweight Classic entrant Raul Mendoza talks about representing Mexico in the tournament and more:

[embedded content]

– As noted, the domestic charges against Jerry Lawler and his fiancee Lauryn McBride have been dropped and Lawler’s WWE suspension was lifted. A fan asked Adam Rose, who was facing a similar situation several weeks back but let go from the company after requesting his release, his thoughts on the situation and he replied with the following:

Considering all that @JerryLawler has given to the biz I totally understand. You can’t compare the situations. https://t.co/ULa6B6ASDC

— Aldo Rose (@Aegis_Rose) July 2, 2016

– Damien Sandow will be the special guest host for a comedy show on July 12th at the Second City comedy club in Los Angeles. John Morrison and Dolph Ziggler’s brother will also be performing. Details are below:

Bonus July FlyingChuck! TUES 12th 8pm @SecondCityLA Guest host:@TheDamienSandow w/@TheRealMorrison & @HotYoungBriley pic.twitter.com/BJXEfgVkAH

— Brett Guennel (@BGun874) July 1, 2016

Possible AJ Styles Title Plans, Major Tag Team Division Changes Coming?, WWE Ribbing Top Stars on TV, Vince McMahon Wants Famous Star, Title Plans for John Cena, Major WWE Plans for Kevin Owens and Big Cass, Alberto Del Rio and Paige Drama on WWE TV?, Heat on WWE Tag Team, Vince McMahon Tired of Roman Reigns’ Push?, Major AJ Styles Concern, Velvet Sky to WWE?, Heat Between HHH and Top WWE Star, Shane McMahon – WWE Creative, Backstage Big Cass and Vince McMahon Story, WWE Star Saves Career Backstage, Must See New Lana & AJ Lee & Maryse, Lots of New GIFs & Exclusives, More

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Adam Rose on Jerry Lawler, WWE CWC Talent on Representing Mexico, Damien Sandow

WWE Hall of Famer Out of Rehab, Back to Working as Cam Girl

WWE Hall of Famer Sunny, real name Tammy Sytch, is out of rehab and has been sober for over 100 days. She is picking up right where she left off before going to rehab, working as a cam girl. She is reportedly charging $100 for a 10 minute Skype call. You can find more info on her Twitter account.

As previously noted, Sunny is also open to working with Vivid on another porn video.

Possible AJ Styles Title Plans, Major Tag Team Division Changes Coming?, WWE Ribbing Top Stars on TV, Vince McMahon Wants Famous Star, Title Plans for John Cena, Major WWE Plans for Kevin Owens and Big Cass, Alberto Del Rio and Paige Drama on WWE TV?, Heat on WWE Tag Team, Vince McMahon Tired of Roman Reigns’ Push?, Major AJ Styles Concern, Velvet Sky to WWE?, Heat Between HHH and Top WWE Star, Shane McMahon – WWE Creative, Backstage Big Cass and Vince McMahon Story, WWE Star Saves Career Backstage, Must See New Lana & AJ Lee & Maryse, Lots of New GIFs & Exclusives, More

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WWE Hall of Famer Out of Rehab, Back to Working as Cam Girl