Boxing« Previous Entries
The judge in Golden Boy’s anti-trust lawsuit against Al Haymon terminated the lawsuit on Thursday and essentially agreed with every argument Team Haymon raised.
ESPN and Golden Boy have entered into a TV contract for at least the next two years and that’s bad news for Al Haymon.
New data shows that without Al Haymon & WWE’s cash, California’s athletic commission would be hurting badTuesday, December 13th, 2016
The California State Athletic Commission’s financials are shakier than they seem to be. Without cash from Al Haymon & WWE events, California would likely be in the red and hurting.
UFC’s three economic weapons for retaliation against Andy Foster for giving Conor McGregor a boxing licenseThursday, December 1st, 2016
Andy Foster’s decision to give Conor McGregor a boxing license in California could spark a damaging political war with UFC.
For the first time, Al Haymon admits he’s a boxing manager (in court) & here are his past contract detailsThursday, November 10th, 2016
Golden Boy’s antitrust lawsuit against Al Haymon is paying dividends in revealing business methods.
Al Haymon argues he’s not liable for predatory pricing because he spent 9-figures & can’t make the money backMonday, November 7th, 2016
Al Haymon’s attorneys have come out guns-a-blazin’ in their motion for summary judgment to kill Golden Boy’s anti-trust and unfair competition lawsuit.
The most audacious Al Haymon court argument yet: the TV networks are the promoters, don’t look at meTuesday, November 1st, 2016
Al Haymon’s two legal defenses against Golden Boy’s anti-trust lawsuit boil down to this: I’m not a promoter (the TV networks are) and Golden Boy is the one engaging in restrictive activity by not letting their fighters sign with me.
The California State Athletic Commission thinks they can get the Canelo Alvarez vs. Gennady Golovkin fight in Los Angeles and is in overdrive to kiss the ass of promoter Tom Loeffler.
Anyone under the age of 18 participating in a youth sports program in the state of California will now be subject to new concussion & head injury protocols requiring at least a seven day break from full return to sporting activities.
The reported $925 million dollar investment by Kansas hedge fund Waddell & Ivy into Al Haymon’s boxing venture could become the fight sport’s version of Rupert Murdoch’s disastrous investment in MySpace.
Roy Englebrecht is continuing to do business as a fight promoter in California despite being suspended in the state of Nevada for perjury. And the California State Athletic Commission appears to be just OK with this arrangement.
When the Nevada State Athletic Commission promised wholesale changes to their rules & regulations after the state’s budget changed their financing from general funding to self-funding, they weren’t kidding. The proposed economic & drug testing suspension changes will have a ripple effect.
With finances tightening up for the Nevada State Athletic Commission, there will be an open and aggressive stance to overpenalize & overcharge fighters for punishment in order to force settlement agreements to cut administrative costs.« Previous Entries