Chyna Collection

Chyna Collection added to the WWE Network

The WWE Network is now featuring a Chyna Collection titled “Chyna: Ninth Wonder of the World” with 16 clips from her career with the company. The clips include her debut in 1997, qualifying for the King of the Ring Tournament in 1999, classic moments with Eddie Guerrero, WrestleMania 17 in Houston and more.

Johnny Gargano on earning his spot in NXT

Chris Featherstone of Sports Illustrated is featuring an interview with NXT star Johnny Gargano where he talks about earning his spot with WWE.

“Everyone needs to earn their spot. I think you need to pay your dues wherever you go. It doesn’t matter how long I’ve been doing indies for, I know from wrestling in NXT, I don’t expect anything. I don’t expect to be treated differently, I expect to be treated like everyone else. That’s just how I’m used to operating. I don’t want preferential treatment. I like to outwork people, I like to show people that I work hard, and I’m kind of a workhorse; I can do whatever is necessary.”

SI: NXT’s Johnny Gargano on meeting Macho Man, being a wrestling fan

Jerry McDevitt on his working relationship with Vince McMahon

The Two Man Power Trip of Wrestling passed this along.

The Two Man Power Trip of Wrestling is joined by the man affectionately known to John and Chad as Vince McMahon’s “secret weapon.” He is the lead attorney for World Wrestling Entertainment, and today Mr. Jerry McDevitt joins the show for an over 70 minute journey through his life and career. From originally working for WWE in 1987 as part of the Jim Neidhart/US Air lawsuit through the steroid trials of the 1990s and all of the current day issues regarding concussions and WWE Network royalties, Mr. McDevitt explains in great detail the WWE’s perspective on these issues as well as discusses many other historical on goings in the world of Vince McMahon and WWE.

Full Episode Download Link:

Has WWE Creative Ever Asked Jerry McDevitt To Appear On Television?

Where does the intimidating factor of Vince McMahon come from and has he ever seen the “Mr. McMahon” side of Vince McMahon come out:

“Not with me, I don’t. I’ve never had that issue with Vince. We’ve always had a different kind of relationship. He has an obvious physical presence and has an aura to him. I always tell people that in your life you probably meet five people who are just different than everyone else whether it may be a father, it may be a Master Sergeant in the Marine Corps like in my case or who knows it may even be the Pope. But I think for anyone who meets Vince, he is one of those five. He is just different. He’s a different breed of cat, has a different presence to him, I think his accomplishments and what he has done probably intimidate people a little bit but I think he is a very human person, and I think that if you just sit down and talk to him like a normal person, that’s what he enjoys and that is what he is.”

What makes the two of them mesh so well together as a team:

“Probably because we are both like A-Type personalities. I think Vince and I have this view of if you haven’t done anything wrong then face him and defend yourself rather than a lot of these people who now if you are sued and someone accuses you of something the natural tendency is to deny, hunker down or pay somebody to go away, but we just don’t do that and we’ve never done that. If something has been done wrong and is done wrong in error and not in intent, usually we try to fix it but if you haven’t done anything wrong then you defend yourself.”

Did Vince take it personally when organizations like the PTC or Turner Broadcasting threatened his company:

“I think he is a very principle guy. When Turner was doing what he was doing, there was no question Turner was targeting the company and trying to put them under and was taking the intellectual properties of WWE, which was their stock and trade. When you get to the PTC there certainly wasn’t much question what they were doing. It was incredibly unfair and defamatory and what we showed in that case, they ended up paying us millions of dollars for what they had done and issued a very public retraction for what they had been saying. What makes him different in those situations is not that he reacted and I think that is Vince. Most people in those kind of situations might say I’m not going to bother but he didn’t; he wanted to make it right. When we got into WCW, we found out all kinds of things about what they were doing and created some interesting law that basically holds the characters that the WWE created and depicts in it’s copyrighted works that it owns and possesses is really no different than Batman or Superman and the other characters you see. And they are entitled to intellectual property protection. You can’t just take for example the Razor Ramon character or the Diesel character or things that the company had created and just steal it. Just like with Batman and Superman, we’ve got legal precedence to protect the company from that kind of action.”

Was the talent (Scott Hall and Kevin Nash) held responsible for not shedding their WWE persona or was it WCW who was fully accountable for assuming their established characters:

“I think it was WCW. Scott and Kevin are back in the fold with the WWE, and it’s been a long history and they were very talented performers and it’s hard to blame them. If you have someone like a Turner throwing the money at them that he was throwing to not take it and not go along with it, they would really have to fully rely upon the organization to tell them what they were doing was legal or not legal, so no we don’t blame them. It was all orchestrated from the highest level of Turner and the facilitating thing about all of it is at the end of the day, if you don’t do the right thing it ends up hurting you and at the end of the day when it was all said and done they ended up paying us an awful lot of money to settle that lawsuit and that money in turn was used a few years later to buy the assets of WCW. So it didn’t help them much in the long run and in the end WWE ended up owning the film library amongst some of the other libraries to show on the network.”

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  1. Exactly, there’s no way she would have been on there otherwise even with the (very welcomed) increased push of women’s wrestling. The episode of the Monday Night Wars centred around ‘divas’ (who weren’t called that back then, so a retcon among many in that hatchet job of a show) barely even mentioned her, focusing instead on Sunny, Sable, Lita and the Nitro girls. I think she was featured in the DX episode but not prolifically. And to be honest, I don’t have a problem with that, because she was a lousy wrestler and a mess in her personal and professional life, who had a unique look that she proceeded to destroy in order to look more traditionally feminine – surely the absolute antithesis of what feminist objection to objectification and beautification is meant to be about. It’s awful that people are now pretending she meant more to them and the industry than she really did, just to make themselves feel better. None of them had any regard for her when she was alive, and neither did I. I still don’t, because I don’t suddenly change my mind about people just because they sadly die prematurely.

  2. The fact that McMahon owns all the intellectual property he can show what he wants and spin it in the way to make him look good Like the Monday Night Wars chop job mentioned by

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